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Frederick R. Warren-Boulton

Dr. Frederick R. Warren-Boulton is a principal of MiCRA (Microeconomic Consulting and Research Associates, Inc.), a Washington-based economics consulting and research firm specializing in antitrust litigation and regulatory matters.

Dr. Warren-Boulton holds a B.A. degree from Yale University, a Master of Public Affairs from the Woodrow Wilson School of Princeton University, and M.A. and Ph.D. degrees in Economics from Princeton University.

From 1972 to 1983 Dr. Warren-Boulton was an Assistant and then Associate Professor of Economics at Washington University in St. Louis. From 1983 to 1989, he served as the Chief Economist for the Antitrust Division of the U.S. Department of Justice (DOJ), first as Director of its Economic Policy Office and then as the first Deputy Assistant Attorney General for Economic Analysis. Since leaving the government, he has served as a Resident Scholar at the American Enterprise Institute, a Visiting Lecturer of Public and International Affairs at the Woodrow Wilson School at Princeton University, and as a Research Associate Professor of Psychology at the American University.

Dr. Warren-Boulton's area of specialization is in the economics of industrial organization, where he has authored numerous publications, primarily in the application of industrial organization economics to antitrust and regulation. Dr. Warren-Boulton has served as an expert witness or consultant on a number of mergers and other antitrust matters, starting in 1981 as an expert witness for the DOJ in U.S. v. AT&T, for the FTC in FTC v. Staples and Office Depot, and most recently, for the States and the DOJ in United States of America v. Microsoft .