Paul Hastings (New York)

Kevin Logue

Paul Hastings (New York)
Lawyer (Partner)

Kevin Logue is a partner in the Litigation practice of Paul Hastings and is based in the firm’s New York office. Mr. Logue regularly represents corporations, directors and officers, and financial institutions in a wide range of shareholder class action, derivative, mergers and acquisitions and corporate governance litigation, and related investigations.Mr. Logue has extensive experience litigating disputes involving corporate governance/fiduciary duties, mergers and acquisitions disputes, executive compensation, securities fraud, and class and derivative litigation. His representative matters include defense of numerous merger fairness challenges, going-private litigation, merger injunction litigation, as well as proxy disputes, appraisal/dissenter’s rights actions, and investigations and litigation involving shareholder derivative claims, executive compensation, and a variety of corporate governance and fiduciary duty issues. He has a wide array of experience representing issuers, investment companies, mutual funds, officers and directors, and advisors in a variety of litigations and investigations involving matters under the ’33, ’34 and ’40 Acts, the Sarbanes-Oxley Act, the Securities Litigation Uniform Standards Act, as well as a variety of “holder” and other ancillary common law claims. Mr. Logue also has extensive experience representing financial institutions in a variety of financial services and litigation matters.

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Articles

212 Bulletin

Asa R. Danes, Barry Sher, Kevin Logue The US Supreme Court holds that an allegation of parallel conduct and a bare assertion of an agreement does not suffice to state a claim of conspiracy under the Sherman Act (Bell Atlantic / Twombly)

212

INTRODUCTION On May 21, 2007, the United States Supreme Court issued an important decision pertaining to the pleading standards in an antitrust action under Section 1 of the Sherman Act, 15 U.S.C. § 1. In Bell Atlantic Corp. v. Twombly, No. 05‐1126, the Supreme Court (...)

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