Weil, Gotshal & Manges (Washington)

Jeff L. White

Weil, Gotshal & Manges (Washington)
Lawyer (Partner)

Jeff White is a partner in the Antitrust/Competition practice of Weil, Gotshal & Manges LLP. Mr. White provides counsel for all aspects of antitrust law, including mergers, acquisitions, joint ventures, as well as government investigations, private litigation, and general counseling. He has experience across a wide range of industries, including information technology and software, telecommunications, internet, healthcare and pharmaceuticals, medical devices, oil and gas, energy and power, chemicals, financial services, automotive, and retail. Mr. White obtained his JD from the University of Virginia School of Law in 2004 where he served as a member on both the Virginia Law Review and Virginia Tax Review. He earned his BS in Commerce, with distinction, from the University of Virginia McIntire School of Commerce in 2001. Mr. White is admitted to the bars of the State of New York and the District of Columbia. He also is an active member in the American Bar Association, serving as Vice Chair of the Antitrust Section’s Health Care and Pharmaceuticals Committee and as an Executive Editor for the Committee’s quarterly publication, the Antitrust Health Care Chronicle.

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1670 Bulletin

Jeff L. White The US FTC places a price cap on an undertaking’s intra-company transfer price as a condition precedent to clearing a merger in the pharmaceutical sector (Fresenius / Daiichi)


On September 15, 2008, the FTC announced that it challenged a manufacturing, distribution, and supply agreement between Fresenius Medical Care Ag & Co. KGaA (Fresenius) and Daiichi Sankyo Company, Ltd. (“Daiichi”) based on allegations that the proposed transaction would violate U.S. (...)

Jeff L. White, Laura A. Wilkinson The US FTC challenges, for the first time, private-equity firms acquiring a minority interest in one firm while holding a partial ownership interest in a rival firm and requires certain conduct remedies to protect competition in the market for gasoline terminaling services (Carlyle / Kinder Morgan)


United States of America, Mergers, Competition Authority, Consent Order, Access to information, Anticompetitive effect, Barriers to entry, Coordinated effects, Geographic market, Prices increase, Unilateral effects, Vertical restrictions, Other services, National provision prohibiting (...)

Jeff L. White, Laura A. Wilkinson The US FTC requires an investing firm to relinquish voting rights for members of the board of directors and install an internal firewall before allowing the firm to acquire simultaneous interests in competing firms in gasoline terminaling services (Carlyle / Kinder Morgan)


The explosion of private-equity financing in global capital markets resulted in a record year for 2006. In that year alone, private- equity firms raised more than $400 billion, established over 600 new funds, and spent roughly $737 billion globally on buyouts. In addition, the wide- spread (...)

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