Jones Day (Cleveland)

Brian Grube

Jones Day (Cleveland)
Lawyer (Of Counsel)

Brian Grube is of Counsel at Jones Day. Mr. Grube’s practice focuses on antitrust matters, including private litigation, civil and criminal governmental investigations, and counseling. He has represented clients in a variety of industries, including pharmaceuticals, medical devices, energy, communications, consumer goods and services, and industrial products and chemicals, and has counseled clients on issues involving internal investigations, distribution and pricing policies, intellectual property licensing, and joint ventures. In addition, Brian regularly counsels trade associations on antitrust-related issues. Before joining Jones Day, Brian served as an attorney advisor in the U.S. Federal Trade Commission’s Office of Policy Planning, where he assisted in the development of the Competitor Collaboration Guidelines issued by the FTC and the Antitrust Division, and as a staff attorney in the FTC’s Bureau of Competition, where he participated in merger investigations involving industrial chemicals and products and nonmerger litigation in the high-technology sector. Brian is a member of the Antitrust Law Section of the American Bar Association and is currently a co-chair of the Joint Conduct Committee. He previously served on the editorial board of the section’s flagship publication, Antitrust Law Developments. Brian also is a member of the Antitrust Section Council of the Ohio State Bar Association.


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Brian Grube, Jones Day
Brian Grube 25 March 2014 Washington DC


186 Bulletin

Brian Grube, Michelle K. Fischer, Paula W. Render, Thomas Demitrack A US Federal Appeals Court reaffirms flexible legal standard for restraints in competitor collaborations (Sulfuric acid antitrust litigation)


This article has been nominated for the 2014 Antitrust Writing Awards. Click here to learn more about the Antitrust Writing Awards. A new decision by a U.S. federal judge and leading antitrust scholar has reaffirmed the U.S. antitrust principle that competitive restraints adopted to foster (...)

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