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Monday, April 27, 2020 | History

1 edition of silent majority fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty criteria found in the catalog.

silent majority fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty criteria

silent majority fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty criteria

a critique and new approach to analyzing hospital mergers

by

  • 374 Want to read
  • 8 Currently reading

Published by National Bureau of Economic Research in Cambridge, MA .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Hospital mergers -- Econometric models.,
  • Hospital utilization -- Econometric models.,
  • Antitrust law -- Economic aspects.,
  • Hospitals -- Rates -- Econometric models.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementCory S. Capps ... [et al.].
    GenreEconometric models.
    SeriesNBER working paper series -- no. 8216, Working paper series (National Bureau of Economic Research) -- working paper no. 8216.
    ContributionsCapps, Cory S., National Bureau of Economic Research.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination49, [1] p. :
    Number of Pages49
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL22418405M

    Advocate Health Care and NorthShore University HealthSystem operate hospital networks in Chicago’s northern suburbs. They propose to merge. The Clayton Act forbids asset acquisitions that may lessen competition in any “section of the country,” 15 U.S.C. The Federal Trade Commission and the state sought an injunction, pending the Commission’s consideration of .


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silent majority fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty criteria Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: A Critique and New Approach to Analyzing Hospital Mergers Cory S. Capps, David Dranove, Shane Greenstein, Mark Satterthwaite NBER Working Paper No.

The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: A Critique and New Approach to Analyzing Hospital MergersCited by: The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: A Critique and New Approach to Analyzing Hospital Mergers Elzinga/Hogarty inflow/outflow analysis is a mainstay of geographic market definition in antitrust analysis.

The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: A Critique and New Approach to Analyzing Hospital Mergers. Cory S. Capps, David Dranove, Shane Greenstein and Mark Satterthwaite. NoNBER Working Papers from National Bureau of Economic Research, Inc Abstract: Elzinga/Hogarty inflow/outflow analysis is a mainstay of geographic market Cited by: The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: A Critique and New Approach to Analyzing Hospital Mergers.

"The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: A Critique and New Approach to Analyzing Hospital Mergers" CSIO Working Paper # Abstract. Elzinga/Hogarty inflow/outflow analysis is a mainstay of geographic market definition in antitrust analysis. For example, U.S.

antitrust agencies lost several hospital merger. "The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: A Critique and New Approach to Analyzing Hospital Mergers," NBER Working PapersNational Bureau of Economic Research, Inc.

Manning, Willard G. & Blumberg, Linda & Moulton, Lawrence H., Buy The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: a Critique and New Approach to Analyzing Hospital Mergers (NBER working paper series) by Cory S.

Capps (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Cory S. Capps. be willing to bypass their local providers (the “silent majority fallacy”) The consequence of these flaws is that E-H tends to overstate the size of geographic markets and understate the potential for local mergers to enhance market power.

The Hershey-Pinnacle Merger. May VITA Mark A. Satterthwaite Office Kellogg School of Management Northwestern University Evanston, IL (Voice) (Fax).

Cory Capps Et Al., The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: A Critique and New Approach to Analyzing Hospital Mergers 1 (Nat’l Bureau of Econ. Research, Working Paper No. w, ) [hereinafter Capps et al., Silent Majority]. The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: A Critique and New Approach to Analyzing Hospital Mergers 1.

Introduction All merger. The silent majority fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty criteria: a critique and new approach to analyzing hospital mergers. The silent majority fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty criteria: a critique and new approach to analyzing hospital mergers. Abstract: Elzinga/Hogarty inflow/outflow analysis is a mainstay of geographic market definition in antitrust analysis.

The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: a Critique and New Approach to Analyzing Hospital Mergers. National Bureau of Economic Research Working Paper Cited by: In theory, antitrust law is concerned about monopsony as well as monopoly, since both can depress output and impair allocative efficiency.

In practice, however, monopsony power is seldom the subject of antitrust enforcement. 34 This is particularly true in health care markets, Cited by:   “ The silent majority fallacy of the Elzinga‐Hogarty criteria: a critique and new approach to analyzing hospital mergers ”.

NBER working paper # [Google Scholar]) posit that price elasticity of demand is directly proportional to the elasticity of time spent by patients traveling to hospital: η j d = K j η j t, where K j > by: The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: A Critique and New Approach to Analyzing Hospital Mergers 1 (Nat'l Bureau of Econ.

Research, Working Paper No. w, ) [hereinafter Capps et al., Silent Majority]. “The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criterion: A Critique and New Approach to Analyzing Hospital Mergers,” NBER Working Paper no.

(April ) ; Cited by: The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: A Critique and New Approach to Analyzing Hospital Mergers NBER Working Papers, National Bureau of Economic Research, Inc View citations (21) Network Effects, Standardization, and the Internet: What Have We Learned From The DVD Vs.

DIVX Battle. The Elzinga–Hogarty method makes economic sense and is simple to apply, and has thus become important in practice. Criticism towards the Elzinga–Hogarty method. Research conducted by Capps et al. () discusses what is termed the silent majority fallacy of the Elzinga–Hogarty criteria.

The silent majority fallacy concerns the Cited by: No. IN THE UNITED STATES COURT OF APPEALS FOR THE SEVENTH CIRCUIT _____ FEDERAL TRADE COMMISSION et al., Plaintiffs-Appellants. The silent majority fallacy of the Elzinga- Hogarty criteria: a critique and new approach to analyzing hospital mergers Working paper.

National Bureau of Economic Research, Cited by: “The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: A Critique and New Approach to Analyzing Hospital Mergers.” Working paper no.

(April) Chernew M, Scanlon D, Hayward R. “Insurance Type and Choice of Hospital for Coronary Artery Bypass Graft Surgery.”Cited by:   The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: A Critique and New Approach to Analyzing Hospital Mergers 1 (Nat'l Bureau of Econ.

Research, Working Paper No. ). A geographic market passes the Elzinga-Hogarty test if few customers enter or leave the area.

Elzinga & Hogarty, supra, 18 Antitrust Bull. at “The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: A Critique and New Approach to Analyzing Hospital Mergers” CSIO Working Paper # (with Cory S. Capps, David Dranove and Mark Satterthwaite) “Universal Access and Local Internet Markets in the United States” CSIO Working Paper # (with Tom Downes).

The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: A Critique and New Approach to Analyzing Hospital Mergers with Cory S. Capps, Shane Greenstein, Mark Satterthwaite: w National Bureau of Economic Research, Massachusetts Ave., Cambridge, MA ; ; email: [email protected] The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: A Critique and New Approach to Analyzing Hospital Mergers, NBER Working Paper ().

See also. Cory Capps, From Rockford to Joplin and Back Again: The Impact of Economics on Hospital Merger Enforcement, B. ATES. HITE. CONOMIC. The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: A Critique and New Approach to Analyzing Hospital Mergers Cory S.

Capps, David Dranove, Shane Greenstein and Mark Satterthwaite # (HC, IO) The Effects of Race and Sex Discrimination Laws David Neumark and Wendy A. Stock # (LS). Online shopping from a great selection at Books Store. Mark Satterthwaite, “The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: A Critique and New Approach of Analyzing Hospital Mergers,” National Bureau of Economic Research Working Paper No.April ; and Kenneth Elzinga and Anthony Swisher,File Size: KB.

Cory S. Capps, David Dranove, Shane Greenstein and Mark Satterthwaite “The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: A Critique and.

IN THE UNITED STATES COURT OF APPEALS FOR THE NINTH CIRCUIT _____ ST. ALPHONSUS MEDICAL CENTER – NAMPA, INC. ALPHONSUS MEDICAL CENTER – NAMPA, INC. et al. Plaintiffs/Appellees, v. LUKE’S HEALTH SYSTEM, LTD.

“The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: A Critique and New Approach to Analyzing. The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: A Critique and New Approach to Analyzing Hospital Mergers with Cory S.

Capps, David Dranove, Shane Greenstein: w Elzinga/Hogarty inflow/outflow analysis is a mainstay of geographic market definition in. Preferred providers and the credible commitment problem in health insurance: first experiences with the implementation of managed competition in the Dutch health care system - Volume 6 Issue 2 - Lieke H.

Boonen, Frederik T. Schut. Cory Capps et al. (), “The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga- Hogarty Criteria: A Critique and New Approach to Analyzing Hospital Mergers,” NBER Working Paper No. The Evolution of Federal Courts’ Healthcare Antitrust Analysis: Collin Z.

Groebe, The Evolution of Federal Courts’ Healthcare Antitrust Analysis: Does the PPACA Spell the End to Hospital Mergers?, 92 WASH. The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria.

The silent majority fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty criteria: a critique and new approach to analyzing hospital mergers. NBER Working Paper No. Google ScholarCited by: IN THE UNITED STATES COURT OF APPEALS FOR THE THIRD CIRCUIT NO.

Federal Trade Commission and Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, Plaintiffs-Appellants, v. Penn State Hershey Medical Center and PinnacleHealth System, Defendants-Appellees. The Silent Majority Fallacy of the Elzinga-Hogarty Criteria: A Critique and New Approach to Analyzing Hospital Mergers.

National Bureau of Economic Research (NBER) Working Paper No. Cambridge, Mass.: NBER. Google Scholar | CrossrefCited by: 5. Capps, C.S., Dranove, D. Greenstein, S. and Satterthwaite, M. (), ‘The silent majority fallacy of the Elzinga–Hogarty criteria: a critique and new approach to analyzing hospital mergers’, Working PaperNational Bureau of Economic Research (NBER), Cambridge, MACited by: Filing Filed opinion of the court by Judge Hamilton.

The court REVERSES the district court s denial of a preliminary injunction and REMANDS for. Economists at the Federal Trade Commission pursue the agency’s competition and consumer protection missions. In this year’s essay, in antitrust, we discuss various aspects of our hospital merger analyses as well as the effects of authorized generic drugs on consumers and competition.

In consumer protection, we describe two ongoing studies on the use of credit Cited by: