Book Description: Professor Morgan answers the obvious questions; why a new casebook? What makes this one different? "You will never find here most of the cases that make up any antitrust course. However, you will find them set out at greater length than is often true. Dissents are given prominence and the richness of the continuing debate over antitrust policy has been preserved." Professor Morgan has also organized the cases differently. American antitrust history is presented as having been developed over four periods, as follows: - a 25 year formative period from 1890-1914 in which most of today's issues were foreshadowed; - a second 25 year period from 1915-1939 in which the "rule of reason" forced courts to investigate the actual consequences of business practices; - a third almost 35 year period from 1940-1973 in which the per se rule and a concern about industry concentration provided the predominant models for analysis; - the "modern period' of over 20 years which is seen as a desirable synthesis of the second and third periods. The organization also provides a sense of the economic and other intellectual traditions the produced strikingly parallel developments of the various doctrinal issues at any given point in our history. Professor Morgan has found that the materials in his new casebook (which he has developed while teaching) has made antitrust analysis come alive for his students.