Jacques Buhart

McDermott Will & Emery (Paris)
Lawyer (Managing Partner)

Jacques Buhart is a partner of McDermott Will & Emery and is based in the Firm’s Paris office. He is head of the Paris office and focuses his practice on corporate mergers & acquisitions and EU/ French competition. Jacques is experienced in corporate transactions and merger notifications and competition investigations, litigation for a wide range of national and international companies as well as global blue-chip companies in Europe, Japan and the United States. Prior to joining McDermott, Jacques was a partner in an international law firm, where he served as head of the Paris corporate and competition groups. Jacques is admitted to practice in Paris and Brussels. Jacques received his legal education from the Sorbonne, Paris, the Hague Academy of International Law, the Institute of Comparative Law, Paris, and the University of Paris, DESS in 1976. He also read for an MBA from the Ecole Supérieure de Commerce de Paris (ESCP).

Distinctions

Linked authors

Dechert (Paris)
McDermott Will & Emery (Paris)
ENSAE Paris-Tech
Analysis Group (Paris)
French Competition Authority (Paris)
Compass Lexecon (Paris)
European Company Lawyers Association (ECLA)
McDermott Will & Emery (Paris)

10153 | Conferences

Videos

Jacques Buhart - New Frontiers of Antitrust 2016
Jacques Buhart 13 June 2016 Paris
Jacques Buhart (McDermott Will & Emery)
Jacques Buhart 24 April 2018 Brussels
Jacques Buhart (McDermott Will & Emery)
Jacques Buhart 21 February 2018 Brussels
Jacques Buhart
Jacques Buhart 31 May 2017 Brussels

Articles

38 Bulletin

David Henry, Dr. Boris Uphoff, Jacob Grierson, Jacques Buhart, Nisrin Abelin The EU Court of Justice holds that a jurisdiction clause is not excluded when it does not expressly refer to disputes relating to liability resulting from an abuse of dominant position (Apple / MGA)

38

Application of Jurisdiction Clauses to Competition Damages Actions Depends on Cause of Action* Summary The European Court of Justice (ECJ) recently ruled that a jurisdiction clause does not need to refer expressly to disputes arising from a breach of competition law where damages are claimed (...)

3688 Review

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