Keith Jones

Baker McKenzie (London)
Lawyer (Partner)

Keith Jones has extensive experience in UK and EU competition law. He is a member of Baker & McKenzie’s Competition team and Competition Litigation Unit in the London office. Keith has published a number of articles on competition litigation and is co-author of the Competition Litigation, Europe. Keith advises on all aspects of competition law and economic regulation, including merger control, abuse of dominance, restrictive agreements and competition litigation. He advises clients in a variety of sectors, including defence, communications/broadcasting, pharmaceuticals, healthcare, water and electricity and has advised on issues relevant to other industries, including ports and ferries. Keith also has extensive experience before the UK competition authorities (including the OFT, OFCOM, the Competition Commission and the Competition Appeal Tribunal [CAT]), as well as the European Commission and the European Courts. He coordinates global competition issues for a number of clients.

Distinctions

Linked authors

Linklaters (London)
Constantine Cannon (London)
Baker McKenzie (London)
Baker McKenzie (London)
Skadden, Arps, Slate, Meagher & Flom (Brussels)

Articles

2519 Bulletin

Francesca Richmond, Keith Jones, Richard Pike, Tom Cassels The UK High Court of Justice orders a disclosure of parts for the unredacted version of the EU Commission’s switchgear cartel decision (National Grid / ABB)

308

This article has been nominated for the 2013 Antitrust Writing Awards. Click here to learn more about the Antitrust Writing Awards. *Antitrust Litigation: Access to Documents Held by Regulatory Authorities The English High Court has confirmed that the principles established by the judgment of (...)

Keith Jones The UK OFT finds that amended rules imposed by the General Insurance Standards Council on its members are not anti-competitive (General Insurance Standards Council)

473

On 13 November 2002, the Office of Fair Trading (« OFT ») (at the time, the Director General of Fair Trading) found that the rules of the General Insurance Standards Council (« GISC »), intended to improve standards in the insurance sector, were not anti-competitive. This decision followed the (...)

Books

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