Mergers and Acquisitions

(redirected from Competitive Concerns)
Also found in: Legal.

Mergers and Acquisitions

A term referring to any process by which two companies become one. In a merger, two companies integrate their operations, management, stock, and everything else, while, in an acquisition, one company buys another. Mergers and acquisitions may also refer to all legal, financial, and other issues involved before a merger or acquisition can take place.
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work for merger review, as well as new models through which to apply the analysis, economics aided the courts in drawing better geographic markets that facilitated the identification of the competitive concerns.
Moderately Concentrated Markets: Mergers resulting in moderately concentrated markets that involve an increase in the HHI of more than 100 points potentially raise significant competitive concerns and often warrant scrutiny.
The scale of SeaMicro's business today is much smaller than that of a Hewlett-Packard or a Dell," she said, and AMD thinks the value of SeaMicro's technology to server vendors will outweigh their competitive concerns.
Last year, for instance, the FTC required divestitures to remedy competitive concerns in four proposed mergers between drug makers.
In particular, learner and wider community benefits must carry greater weight than personal or competitive concerns, valid as they may be," it adds.
Those that fall within this zone are unlikely to raise competitive concerns.
Sentiment remains a bit mixed recently on competitive concerns which we see as overblown/highly speculative.
The Commission underlined that, in the course of the investigation, it had "identified serious competitive concerns in relation to the market for high-end video conferencing products and video conferencing solutions," and that the divestment requested of Cisco should allow competitors to develop products technically compatible with those of the new world leader in videoconferencing.
In asking for climate change risk information, Dilweg and his fellow commissioners on the task force are trying to be sensitive to the competitive concerns of insurance companies.
banks' competitive concerns, and (3) actions regulators are taking to address competitive and other potential negative effects during implementation.
At the same time the Department and state Attorneys General filed a proposed settlement which, if approved by the court, would resolve the competitive concerns in the lawsuit.
The uniformity landscape is strewn with the remnants of incomplete or failed uniformity efforts, because of a multiplicity of factors, including state economic and budgetary pressures, geographic and demographic considerations, interstate or transnational competitive concerns, and concerns of state sovereignty.
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