Bibliography: p. -206.
|Statement||by D. Philip Locklin.|
|LC Classifications||HE2757.1928 .L6|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 211 p.|
|Number of Pages||211|
|LC Control Number||28028988|
In his book, "America's Fighting Railroads: A World War II Pictorial History," author Don DeNevi points out that additional rail mileage was laid down between and It peaked in when 4, miles were built and slowly declined from that point forward (particularly after ). early ’s railroad labor unions were becoming clear economic and political forces in the railroad system.’ The Interstate Commerce Commission (ICC) was already established and func-tioning as a Government regulatory agency with specific authority for railroad economic regulation, While the ICC was responsible for railroad rate regulation. American Business Since Childs is also the author of 'Trucking and the Public Interest' and 'The Texas Railroad Commission: Understanding Regulation in America to the Mid-Twentieth Century.' The so called titans of industry, Henry Ford, Alfred P. Sloan at General Motors, Bill Boeing, David Sarnoff of RCA, Ray Kroc, and many others Cited by: 5. Locklin, D P. Economics of od, Ill: R.D. Irwin, Print. Locklin, D P. Railroad Regulation Since Chicago & New York: A.W. Shaw and Co.
Here we have a work of non-fiction that may be used either of two ways: As a text and primary source for business research and information; or as a great resource for those non-fiction readers who just soak up information for its own sake. In eleven chapters, this third edition of American Business Since is a definitive book on the topic/5. [Editor’s remarks] Kolko, Railroads and Regulation, pp. –06, – There has been much discussion over the railroad opposition to regulation in and Some have argued, contra Kolko, that the railroads were unanimously opposed to any new regulation. This article is part of the history of rail transport by country series.. Wooden railroads, called wagonways, were built in the United States starting from the s. A railroad was reportedly used in the construction of the French fortress at Louisburg, Nova Scotia, in New France (now Canada) in Between and , at the close of the French and Indian War . Railroads also suffered the effects of restrictive governmental regulation, public investment in competing transportation systems, and the loss of passenger business to the automobile. The national economic collapse that began in only sharpened the .
As early as , railroad regulation had been enacted within individual states, in response to agitation by farmers for rate controls. The first significant federal regulation -- the Interstate Commerce Act -- followed in ; even then, the railway industry had little to fear, since "supervision is almost entirely nominal," wrote Attorney General Richard S. Olney in The Interstate Commerce Commission and the Railroad Industry A History of Regulatory Policy. by Richard D. Stone. The Interstate Commerce Commission and its relationship with the railroad is the subject of this work, which traces the enormous changes that saw the rail industry go from being strictly regulated for 90 years to being largely deregulated . The history of early food regulation in the United States started with the Pure Food and Drug Act, when the United States federal government began to intervene in the food and drug that bill proved ineffective, the administration of President Franklin D. Roosevelt revised it into the Federal Food, Drug and Cosmetic Act of This has set the stage for . valuable sources of historical information on Post Offices, postal employees, mail routes, and mail contractors in this publication. Sources are listed chronologically and then discussed by subject. Following that, they are described in alphabetical order. The final pages list addresses for these resources and provide further Size: 2MB.