The topic I have chosen concerns the changing nature of organized economic enterprise, especially its social and legal environment. By organized economic enterprise I shall mean any economic entity in which decision-making is essentially composite rather than individual, of which business corporations and labor unions are the most obvious and, in terms of impact on the total economy, the most important. But by the criterion employed--decisions are essentially composite rather than individual--the average household consisting of at least one wife and husband surely falls within its ambit. Nor do I mean to imply that organized economic enterprise can be assessed without regard to the individual, qua individual. In truth, history seems to establish a reciprocal relationship between the two.
Jesse W. Markham,
Economic Aspiration and Method,
17 Vanderbilt Law Review
Available at: https://scholarship.law.vanderbilt.edu/vlr/vol17/iss1/4