U.S. legislative proposals could undermine U.S. economic and security interests and strengthen foreign rivals without any apparent benefit to U.S. consumers.
Is the Federal Trade Commission working foreign authorities to deny due process?
Antitrust laws ensure competition in free and open markets, which is the foundation of any vibrant, diverse, and dynamic economy. Healthy market competition benefits consumers through lower prices, higher quality products and services, more choices, and greater innovation. The Chamber advocates for antitrust laws that benefit all consumers and businesses and do not target specific companies or industries.
- International48th Annual India Ideas SummitTuesday, June 1309:00 AM EDT - 05:00 PM EDTLearn More
- Small BusinessCO— Strategy Studio: Doing Business with Big BusinessesThursday, June 2212:00 PM EDT - 12:30 PM EDTLearn More
- Security and Resilience12th Annual Building Resilience ConferenceWednesday, July 26 - Thursday, July 2708:00 AM EDT - 03:00 PM EDTLearn More
The U.S. Chamber of Commerce announces the hiring of Nina Frant as Vice President for Consumer Policy.
New paper confirms the benefits of mergers to the economy.
The Federal Trade Commission has brought yet another merger challenge without any evidence of competitive harm. Still, despite its weaknesses, the FTC’s complaint against Amgen and Horizon provides insights into the agency’s thinking and may hold clues regarding anticipated new merger guidelines.
This Hill letter was sent to the Members of the House Committee on the Judiciary, opposing H.R. 3081, the “No Oil Producing and Exporting Cartels Act."
This Statement for the Record was sent to the Members of the Senate Committee on the Judiciary, on the hearing "Competition in the Digital Advertising Ecosystem."
New research shows predictions of dire consequences to consumers when companies merge often fall flat.
The U.S. Chamber sent a letter to calling upon the White House to exert greater oversight of the FTC and DOJ over their assistance with foreign regulations that undermine the interests of U.S. companies abroad.
This Hill letter was sent to the Members of the House and Senate Committees on Appropriations, on the direction and oversight of the Federal Trade Commission.