Energy Antimonopoly Act of 1979, S. 1246: Hearings Before the Subcommittee on Antitrust, Monopoly, and Business Rights of the Committee on the Judiciary, United States Senate, Ninety-sixth Congress, First Session, Part 1
United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on the Judiciary. Subcommittee on Antitrust, Monopoly, and Business Rights
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1979
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Page 253 - Each separate violation of such an order shall be a separate offense, except that in the case of a violation through continuing failure or neglect to obey a final order of the Commission each day of continuance of such failure or neglect shall be deemed a separate offense.
Page 538 - Great cases like hard cases make bad law. For great cases are called great, not by reason of their real importance in shaping the law of the future, but because of some accident of immediate overwhelming interest which appeals to the feelings and distorts the judgment. These immediate interests exercise a kind of hydraulic pressure which makes what previously was clear seem doubtful, and before which even well settled principles of law will bend.
Page 34 - I am a member of the board of directors of the Chamber of Commerce of the United States and chairman of its taxation committee.
Page 150 - Research projects which represent original investigation for the advancement of scientific knowledge and which do not have specific commercial objectives, although they may be in fields of present or potential interest to the reporting company.
Page 73 - ... where their costs are matched by their value to consumers. If the prices anticipated by producers reflect the value to consumers of additional energy supplies, producers can afford to expand production as long as the fuels they produce are worth more than the resources that go into their production. For all its imperfections the market — when it is allowed to work — is the only comprehensive source of reliable signals to users, savers, and producers, of the value of the energy that, directly...
Page 150 - Development: Technical activity concerned with nonroutine problems which are encountered in translating research findings or other general scientific knowledge into products or processes.
Page 140 - Allen (1966, p. 1055) point out, industrial laboratories, with their strong mission orientation, must ... cut themselves off from interaction beyond the organizational perimeter. This is to a large degree intentional. The competitive environment in which they operate necessitates control over the outflow of messages. The industrial technologist or scientist is thereby essentially cut off from free interaction with his colleagues outside of the organization.
Page 251 - Solicitor of Labor may appear for and represent the Secretary in any civil litigation brought under this Act but all such litigation shall be subject to the direction and control of the Attorney General.