Hausfeld (London)

Anthony Maton

Hausfeld (London)
Lawyer (Partner)

Anthony Maton has more than 25 years’ experience of litigating claims in the UK, Europe and across the globe, 16 of which as a partner. In 2009, Anthony co-founded Hausfeld in London which he leads as Managing Partner. In September 2019, he was appointed Co-Vice Chair globally. As one of the pioneers of the private enforcement of competition law damages in Europe, Anthony has been at its center of development ever since. He managed some of the most high-profile competition damages actions of the last decade. He also established the firm as one of the go-to litigation practices for actions against banks. He has been at the forefront of law firms using innovative funding methods that enable clients to litigate should they choose to do so on a no risk no cost basis. He is a skilled negotiator with a renowned ability to formulate innovative settlement strategies - he has personally overseen settlements on behalf of over 100 claimant groups as part of the Air Cargo litigation during a 6-month mediation process. He has arbitrated under many rules including the LCIA, ICC and LME. Anthony has been involved in some of the largest competition claims brought in Europe on behalf of claimants including some of the largest manufacturers of electronics and cars worldwide.

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Hausfeld (London)
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Articles

2464 Bulletin

Anthony Maton The UK Supreme Court receives actions from consumers and small businesses to seek redress for price fixing and abuses of dominant power in the financial services sector (Merricks / Mastercard)

115

In 2015, the legislation introducing a UK collective litigation procedure for competition claims came into force – enabling consumers and small businesses to seek redress for the anti-competitive behaviours of price fixing and abuses of dominant power. Five years later, and such a collective (...)

Michael D. Hausfeld, Anthony Maton, David R. Wingfield Class actions & competition law: an overview of EU and national case law

1233

In response to the growing global integration of economies and commerce, and the necessary desire for predictability and certainty in international laws governing rules of business conduct, legislatures, parliaments and courts have developed procedural devices to provide access to justice in matters involving collective wrongs, including anticompetitive conduct affecting a multitude of direct and indirect customers. The experiences in the United States (“the US”), Canada, and the United Kingdom (“the UK”) illustrate these efforts. Although the underlying policies behind the reforms in these three jurisdictions are very similar, the procedures and practical outcomes in collective competition cases have differed.

Laurent Geelhand, Anthony Maton, Nicola Boyle, Anna Morfey, Alex Petrasincu The EU Commission concludes a five-year investigation finding that five truck manufacturers coordinated their prices (Trucks cartel)

17

The Trucks Cartel On 19 July 2016, the EC concluded a five-year investigation finding that five major truck manufacturers – MAN, Volvo / Renault, Daimler, Iveco and DAF (the ‘’Cartelists") – unlawfully coordinated the pricing of trucks over a 14-year period, from 1997 – 2011, as well as colluding on (...)

Anthony Maton The UK Supreme Court grants permission to appeal against a decision concerning the time limits for bringing follow-on claims before the Competition Appeal Tribunal (Deutsche Bahn / Morgan Crucible)

106

CAT limitation rules: the saga continues* On 21st December 2012, the Supreme Court granted permission to Morgan Crucible to appeal against the judgment of the Court of Appeal, delivered in July, concerning the time limits for bringing follow-on claims in the Competition Appeal Tribunal (CAT). (...)

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