Vertically related markets and trade policy in a bargaining framework
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Vertically related markets and trade policy in a bargaining framework by Larry Karp

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Published by Centre for Economic Policy Research in London .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementLarry Karp and Lucy Sioli.
SeriesDiscussion paper series / Centre for Economic Policy Research -- No. 1175
ContributionsSioli, Lucy., Centre for Economic Policy Research.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21429862M

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This is the only book that presents the modern strategic theory of bargaining in detail and describes, in a consistent framework, a number of recent applications of this theory to the study of ning and Marketsdiscusses two recent developments: the use of the tool of extensive games to construct theories of bargaining in which time Cited by: Motivation and the context. This book primarily examines the status of trade unions and the collective bargaining institutions in the urban labour market of West Bengal (WB) within an analytical framework that views capital–labour relations as an outcome of the interplay of the triad of market, technology and the state with its collective bargaining institutions.   Bargaining between vertically related firms coupled with retail competition were also found to be major drivers of equilibrium retail prices in health care markets (Ho and Lee, ) or in the coffee industry (Draganska et al., ).Cited by:   1. Introduction. Many of the horizontal mergers that come before the antitrust agencies take place in vertically related industries. That is, they involve firms that trade not (only) with final consumers, but (also) with firms that operate at a different stage of the vertical production chain.

In a vertically related duopoly with input price bargaining, this paper re-examines the downstream firms’ profitability under different market competition degrees. The results suggest that vertically specialized trade has been complementary to FDI inflows. Furthermore, the results suggest that during the process of its integration into vertical specialization, China will further open its market to processing trade and experience more imports and, therefore, utilization of foreign capital and inclusive growth. "Unions and Collective Bargaining" is a comprehensive, reference book which evaluates the economic effects of unions, and collective bargaining. This book provides a detailed survey, and synthesis of the economic literature on trade unions, and collective bargaining, and their impact on micro- and macroeconomic outcomes.   In our view, the extension of collective bargaining is not simply about the expansion of horizontal measures for sectoral standard setting, but also for simultaneously deepening vertical enterprise based trade union activity, vertical in the sense that the trade union role should be embedded from the cloakroom to the boardroom. 75 The two (the.

Bargaining framework for competitive green supply chains under governmental financial intervention Transportation Research Part E: Logistics and Transportation Review, Vol. 47, No. 5 Channel bargaining with loss-averse retailer under general stochastic demand.   Vertical integration is a strategy where a firm acquires business operations within the same production vertical, which can be forward or backward in nature. Porter's Five Forces Framework is a method for analyzing competition of a business. It draws from industrial organization (IO) economics to derive five forces that determine the competitive intensity and, therefore, the attractiveness (or lack thereof) of an industry in terms of its profitability. An "unattractive" industry is one in which the effect of these five forces reduces overall. The Bargaining Power of Suppliers, one of the forces in Porter’s Five Forces Industry Analysis Framework, is the mirror image of the bargaining power of buyers and refers to the pressure that suppliers can put on companies by raising their prices, lowering their quality, or .