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Monopolies rarely exist in the real world except when regulated by a government body.
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1. Pure monopoly is the opposite of perfect competition. 2. The monopoly maximizes pro t at the output level where P = MC. 3. The monopolist always earns pro ts in the short run. 4. A monopoly leads to a higher commodity price and less output than perfect competition. 5. All monopoly pro ts disappear in the long run. Answers: 1. True; 2. False; 3. False; 4. True; 5. False
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Solved Problem 14.1 a. Draw a gure showing, for a monopolist, the best level of output. Include three alternative AC curves, showing that the rm (1) makes a pro t, (2) breaks even, and (3) incurs a loss. b. What would happen to this monopolist in the long run if it incurs short-run losses Short-run pro ts Solution: a. In Figure 14-2, the best level of output for the monopolist is OB, given by point C where MR = MC. With AC1, the monopolist makes a per-unit pro t of GF and a total pro t of GF times OB. With AC2, P = AC and the monopolist breaks even. With AC3, the monopolist incurs a perunit loss of HG and a total loss of HG times OB. Only if P > AVC (so that TR > TVC) will the monopolist stay in business and minimize short-run total losses by producing OB. b. If the monopolist has short-run losses, it could, in the long run, build a more appropriate scale of plant to produce the best long-run level of output. The monopolist might also advertise in an attempt to cause an upward shift in the demand curve it faces. (This, however, will also shift cost curves up.) If this monopolist still incurs a loss after having considered all of these possibilities, it will stop producing the commodity in the long run. If the monopolist was already making short-run pro ts, it will still build the most appropriate plant in the long run and increase total pro ts.
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CHAPTER 14: Monopoly
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Figure 14-2
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Solved Problem 14.2 Refer to Figure 14-3, which contains the market demand curve facing a monopolist. a. What price should the monopolist charge without price discrimination if its best level of output (given by the point where MR = MC) is OB What would the TR be How much is the consumers surplus b. Suppose the monopolist sold OA units at price OF. In order to induce consumers to buy AB additional units, it lowers its price to OC only on AB units. How much would TR be now How much of the consumers surplus remains Solution: a. The highest price the monopolist can charge (without price discrimination) to sell OB units is OC. The TR would then equal the area of rectangle OCKB. Consumers surplus is CGK. b. TR is OFHA (for OA units) plus AJKB (for AB units). Note that price discrimination has increased TR by CFHJ (and this is the amount by which the consumers surplus declined). Consumers surplus is now only FGH plus HKJ.
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Figure 14-3 Solved Problem 14.3 a. Should the government break up a monopoly into a large number of perfectly competitive rms Why b. Does monopoly lead to more technological progress than perfect competition Why Solution: a. In industries operating under cost conditions (such as constant returns to scale) that make the existence of perfect competition feasible, the dissolution of a monopoly (by government antitrust action) into a large number of perfectly competitive rms will result in a greater long-run equilibrium output for the industry, a lower commodity price, and usually a lower LAC than under monopoly. However, because of cost and technological conditions, it is not desirable to break up a natural monopoly into a large number of perfectly competitive rms. In dealing with natural monopolies, the government usually chooses to regulate them rather than break them up. b. There is a great deal of disagreement on whether monopoly or perfect competition leads to more technological progress. Since a monopolist usually makes long-run pro ts while perfect competitors do not, the monopolist has more resources to devote to research and development (R & D). The monopolist is also more likely to retain the bene ts of the technological advance it introduces. A technological advance introduced by a perfect competitor which leads to lower costs and short-run pro ts is easily and quickly copied by other rms, and this eliminates the pro ts of the rm that introduced it. On the other hand, a monopolist may feel very secure in its position and have no incentive to engage in research and development and to innovate.
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