In their recovery of the democracy-of-opportunity tradition of constitutional argument, Joseph Fishkin and William E. Forbath make a powerful case in favor of the affirmative governance obligations created by the Constitution, particularly in the arena of economic life. Antitrust law is particularly ripe for this project: it is both central to the authors’ anti-oligarchy framework and has been totally remade in the modern era by the style of economic reasoning that, in general terms, they rightly criticize as the natural accompaniment of the hollowing-out of progressive constitutionalism. I offer here two suggestions for sharpening this aspect of their proposal and for choosing a slightly different fork in the road than the one taken by the Progressive and New Deal traditions from which (among others) they draw.