Latham & Watkins (Brussels) Latham & Watkins (London)

John Kallaugher

Latham & Watkins (Brussels), Latham & Watkins (London)
Lawyer (Partner)

John Kallaugher is a partner dividing his time between the Brussels and London offices of Latham & Watkins, where his practice focuses primarily on competition law. He is a Visiting Professor at University College London, where he teaches Comparative US/EC/Antitrust/Competition Law. Professor Kallaugher has a broad practice touching on all areas of competition law. He has represented clients from many industrial sectors in competition cases before the Commission, national competition authorities, Community courts, national courts and arbitral tribunals. A particular focus of has practice has been on issues arising in transport, particularly aviation. Professor Kallaugher’s competition practice in recent years has included: Several important merger cases ; Advice on intellectual property licensing issues, particularly in the pharmaceuticals sector ; Representation and counseling in cases involving parallel trade ; Representation and counseling on Article 82 issues, including predatory pricing, excessive pricing, unfair contract terms, discrimination, rebate practices and exclusionary distribution practices ; Arbitration proceedings involving post sale non-competition clauses Airline joint ventures and alliances. Professor Kallaugher is a frequent speaker on EC competition law issues and he is recommended in Global Competition Review’s Who’s Who of Competition Lawyers guide. He is qualified to practice as a solicitor in England and Wales and is a member of the New York bar.

Linked authors

Latham & Watkins (Brussels)
Latham & Watkins (Paris)
Latham & Watkins (San Francisco)
Latham & Watkins (Hambourg)
Latham & Watkins (Brussels)

Articles

6663 Review

David Sevy, Frédéric Jenny, Jérôme Philippe, John Kallaugher, Kay Parplies, Laurence Idot, Luc Gyselen Anticompetitive foreclosure and the coherence of competition policy towards vertical restraints

6663

Recent case law of the European Courts, the recent guidelines of the European Commission on non-horizontal mergers, the decisional practice of the European Commission as well as that of various national competition authorities and courts seem to focus on the possible anticompetitive foreclosure (...)

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