Pablo Figueroa

Gibson Dunn (Brussels)
Lawyer (Associate)

Pablo Figueroa is a Spanish qualified lawyer and member of the Brussels bar, based in the Brussels office of Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher. Mr. Figueroa specialises in European and Spanish antitrust law across a wide range of sectors, including payment systems, aviation and retail. He also has significant experience in European law, in particular challenging national laws and regulations as contrary to European law, as well as Spanish public law and antitrust litigation. Mr. Figueroa is a guest lecturer on the subject of "European Competition Law and Economic Regulation" at the Universidad de Deusto in Bilbao, Spain. He is admitted to practice before all Spanish Courts and Tribunals, including the Spanish Supreme Court and the Spanish Constitutional Court. Prior to joining Gibson Dunn, Mr. Figueroa practised as an associate in the competition group of a Magic Circle firm.

Linked authors

Gibson Dunn (Brussels)
Gibson Dunn (Brussels)
Gibson Dunn (Brussels)
Gibson Dunn (Brussels)
Gibson Dunn (Brussels)

Articles

1377 Bulletin

Pablo Figueroa, Peter Alexiadis The EU Commission challenges the governance rules of an international sport association as being incompatible with competition law (International Skating Union)

235

Skating on thin ice: The European Commission challenges the governance rules of an international sports association as being incompatible with European antitrust rules* The recent announcement by the European Commission (“the Commission”) that it is actively looking into the compatibility of (...)

Daniel G. Swanson, Pablo Figueroa, Peter Alexiadis The EU Court of Justice rules on the compatibility of the antitrust procedure with the fundamental rights of the EU in elevators cartel case (Schindler)

163

The Schindler Ruling of the Court of Justice of the European Union: Potential Implications for Fundamental Rights and EU Competition Law* I. Background Defense counsel in European antitrust proceedings have long bemoaned the fact that “fundamental rights” did not effectively find their way (...)

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