Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsShimano America Corp
IN THE NEWS

Shimano America Corp

FEATURED ARTICLES
BUSINESS
December 15, 1999 | LESLIE EARNEST, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A federal jury, ruling that the world's leading maker of bicycle parts priced products below cost to destroy competition, has ordered Japan-based Shimano Inc. and its U.S. subsidiary in Irvine to pay about $9 million in damages. The jury reached its verdict Monday in Santa Ana, capping a four-year legal dispute that pitted Shimano against a much smaller competitor, Chicago-based Sram Corp. Shimano said it will appeal. Sram contended that Shimano and its U.S. unit, Shimano America Corp.
ARTICLES BY DATE
BUSINESS
December 15, 1999 | LESLIE EARNEST, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A federal jury, ruling that the world's leading maker of bicycle parts priced products below cost to destroy competition, has ordered Japan-based Shimano Inc. and its U.S. subsidiary in Irvine to pay about $9 million in damages. The jury reached its verdict Monday in Santa Ana, capping a four-year legal dispute that pitted Shimano against a much smaller competitor, Chicago-based Sram Corp. Shimano said it will appeal. Sram contended that Shimano and its U.S. unit, Shimano America Corp.
Advertisement
BUSINESS
December 15, 1999 | LESLIE EARNEST, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A federal jury, ruling that the world's leading maker of bicycle parts priced products below cost to destroy competition, has ordered Japan-based Shimano Inc. and its U.S. subsidiary in Irvine to pay about $9 million in damages. The jury reached its verdict Monday in Santa Ana, capping a four-year legal dispute that pitted Shimano against a much smaller competitor, Chicago-based Sram Corp. Shimano said it will appeal. Sram contended that Shimano and its U.S. unit, Shimano America Corp.
BUSINESS
December 15, 1999 | LESLIE EARNEST, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A federal jury, ruling that the world's leading maker of bicycle parts priced products below cost to destroy competition, has ordered Japan-based Shimano Inc. and its U.S. subsidiary in Irvine to pay about $9 million in damages. The jury reached its verdict Monday in Santa Ana, capping a four-year legal dispute that pitted Shimano against a much smaller competitor, Chicago-based Sram Corp. Shimano said it will appeal. Sram contended that Shimano and its U.S. unit, Shimano America Corp.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|