Daniel A. Crane is a professor of law at the University of Michigan, where he teaches contracts and antitrust. Previously, he was professor of law at the Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law, Yeshiva University. In 1996, he received his J.D., with honors, from the University of Chicago, where he was a member of the Law Review. Following law school, he clerked for a federal judge and practiced litigation and antitrust law first with Morgan, Lewis & Bockius in Miami and later with Paul, Weiss, Rifkind, Wharton & Garrison in New York. He continues to serve as counsel to Paul, Weiss. Professor Crane’s recent scholarship has focused primarily on antitrust and economic regulation, particularly the institutional structure of antitrust enforcement, predatory pricing, bundling, and the antitrust implications of various patent practices. His work has appeared in the University of Chicago Law Review, the Texas Law Review, the California Law Review, the Michigan Law Review, the Cornell Law Review, and the Minnesota Law Review, among other journals. He is the author or editor of several books on antitrust law, including Antitrust Stories, The Institutional Structure of Antitrust Law, Global Issues in Antitrust and Competition Law, and Intellectual History of Competition Policy: Selected Readings. His articles have been cited in a number of federal and state court opinions. He has been a visiting professor at New York University Law School, the University of Chicago Law School, Universidade Católica Portuguesa where he taught on a Fulbright Scholarship.