Mark Glick is a professor at the University of Utah where he teaches law and economics, antitrust law, and industrial organization. He grew up in Los Angeles and attended UCLA where he received a BA in philosophy and an MA in sociology. Then he completed his PhD in economics at the New School for Social Research in New York. After his PhD, he attended Columbia Law School with a law and economics fellowship and received his JD degree. After law school he practiced antitrust law in New York and Utah. He is a member of both the New York and Utah bar associations. He is currently the economics editor of the Anti-Trust Bulletin.

By this expert

The Economic Case for Neo-Brandeisian Antitrust Goals

Article | Mar 30, 2022

The Consumer Welfare Standard of antitrust is outdated and defective

An Economic Defense of Multiple Antitrust Goals: Reversing Income Inequality and Promoting Political Democracy

Paper Working Paper Series | | Mar 2022

The Consumer Welfare Standard of antitrust is outdated and defective

The Erroneous Foundations of Law and Economics

Article | Feb 25, 2021

Conservative legal theory is based on a shoddy definition of what constitutes “efficiency”

The Erroneous Foundations of Law and Economics

Paper Working Paper Series | | Feb 2021

Conservative legal theory is based on a shoddy definition of what constitutes “efficiency”

Featuring this expert

Chicago School Economists Got it Wrong. Strong Antitrust Policy Boosts the Economy.

Article | Mar 29, 2021

History shows robust antitrust enforcement helps promote a prosperous, fair, and balanced economy. Antitrust expert Mark Glick explains how the U.S. went astray during the 1980s, and how to get back on track.