The country's justice minister Thursday proposed (http://www.ibtimes.com/bitcoin-prices-fall-after-south-korea-cracks-down-exchanges-2640522) a ban on exchanges similar to Pan's, but his comments were made publicly, immediately driving down the price
In 2012, several cranberry farmers filed a complaint claiming that Ocean Spray violated federal antitrust law by driving down the price
paid for cranberries produced by certain growers.
High energy prices made it hard for the company to compete and, in recent times, Chinese steel producers, hit by falling demand at home, have flooded the global market with its product, driving down the price
However, following a masterclass in driving down the price
, she may just be able to bag herself a bargain.
Proponents of the bill argue that, by eliminating prison terms for growing these products, the market would be flooded by the drugs, driving down the price
and reducing the incentive for farmers to grow them.
When the Spanish FIT was lowered after September 2008, a PV supply glut resulted, driving down the price
of solar panels and lowering profits throughout the industry.
This alternative uptick rule is designed to restrict short selling from further driving down the price
of a stock that has dropped more than 10 per cent in one day.
They accused Tesco of driving down the price
of cheap chickens and other meat products which, they claim, has forced factories to employ low paid migrant workers in an attempt to cut costs.
When a drug's patent expires, cheaper copies are allowed on the market, driving down the price
. The number of prescriptions increased 2.8% in 2007, slower than the 4.6% increase in 2006.
A buyer initiates reverse auctions by distributing purchasing specifications, such as requests for quotes, and suppliers compete against each other in Web-based, real-time auctions to win the buyer's business, driving down the price
in the process.
AUTO X CHANGE, Ireland's Leading Used Car Supermarket, has been driving down the price
of nearly New and Used cars in Ireland for almost five years now.
The argument was that most Canadian lumber is harvested on government-owned land, at what they say are artificially low prices, driving down the price
below market value.
This could lead to a war and a battle for the 'ned pound.' Helen Liddell, Labour MP for Airdrie and Shotts in Lanarkshire, where Buckfast is a big seller, said: 'This is disturbing because this is driving down the price
of this wine even further.'