The U.S. Supreme Court has jettisoned the per se prohibition under the Sherman Act on firms requiring their resellers to sell at or above set resale prices. In Leegin Creative Leather Products, Inc. v. PSKS, Inc., No. 06-480 (June 28, 2007), the Court held that vertical price restraints are to be judged by the rule of reason. Under the rule of reason, a vertical price restraint will be found to violate federal antitrust law only if after weighing all the circumstances a fact-finder concludes that its anticompetitive effects outweigh its procompetitive effects. Justice Kennedy stated that, “[I]t is a flawed antitrust doctrine that serves the interests of lawyers — by creating legal distinctions that operate as traps for the unwary — more than the interests of consumers — by requiring manufacturers to choose second-best options to achieve sound business objectives.”