price discrimination


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price discrimination

n
(Commerce) economics the setting of different prices to be charged to different consumers or in different markets for the same goods or services
References in periodicals archive ?
If the plaintiff demonstrates the existence of price discrimination and competitive injury, the burden must then shift to the defendant to demonstrate that the discrimination was a result of "meeting competition," or that it has a cost justification for charging different prices to different buyers.
We deconstruct pricing capability into four dimensions--price discrimination, dynamic orientation, performance goal orientation, and value delivery--to show, for example, that young companies should focus on their price discrimination capability to improve performance.
Any price discrimination is a net neutrality issue as well," said Pahwa.
In this article, we focus on how adopting an authentic relationship approach could influence decisions about price discrimination.
One was the coercive and obstructive conduct of price discrimination.
Its October report concludes with legislative suggestions that it believes would not only end price discrimination and increase transparency in the provision of health care but also lower the overall cost.
Price discrimination occurs when a company sells similar goods to
Historically, sports franchises have been very creative users of price discrimination techniques, as shown by Rascher and Schwarz's (2012) taxonomy of price discrimination in baseball.
The EDPS adds that while these patterns can be useful for analysing energy use for energy conservation, they can also be used for many other purposes, including marketing, advertising and price discrimination by third parties.
In a recent paper in this journal, Lopez and Molina analyze the welfare effects of third-degree price discrimination considering two alternative scenarios (Atlantic Economic Journal, 2010, 38:383-397).
The three refinements are: (1) All Aid is Not Created Equal; (2) Selectivity, Tuition Caps, and Price Discrimination are Important; and (3) Don't Ignore the Dynamic Story.
explains antitrust law in a way that helps law students learn basic economic theory and the interrelatedness of antitrust issues through examples and explanations that move from general to specific concepts, addressing market power, the three major causes of action, and peripheral issues such as intellectual property, price discrimination, procedural issues, and the scope of antitrust.