Laurence Burger

Landolt & Koch (Geneva)
Lawyer (Partner)

Laurence Burger is partner at Landolt & Koch since January 2015. Prior to that, She worked as Partner at Perreard de Brocard during a year and as Counsel at Winston & Strawn LLP during 2 years and a half. Member of the New York and the Geneva Bars, Laurence Burger joined Freshfields Bruckhaus Deringer in 2005. Before joining the international arbitration team of Freshfields Bruckhaus Deringer, Laurence practiced during three years with Hughes Hubbard & Reed law firm in New York, and did several training periods with important law firms in New York, Paris and Geneva, as well as in the Paris International Arbitration Court. Laurence is also author of several notes and articles of major publications such as Revue de l’Arbitrage (French arbitration review). She studied law at Columbia University, in New York, where she obtained a LL.M. and a Juris Doctor. She also graduated from the University Paris II Panthéon (DESS in Arbitration) and the University of Fribourg in Switzerland. Laurence speaks English, French and German.

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Landolt & Koch (Geneva)


3946 Bulletin

Constantine Partasides, Laurence Burger The Swiss Federal Tribunal issues a decision putting into question the arbitrator’s public policy dilemma with regard to competition law


This article is an extract of a set of five contributions around the Swiss Federal Tribunal’s Decision of 8 March 2006 published in the review Concurrences N° 3-2006. Other articles by : Professor Laurence Idot, ECJ Advocate General Damaso Ruiz Jarabo Colomer, Professor François Knoepfler and (...)

11335 Review

Benoît Merkt, Christian Bovet, Constantine Partasides, Dámaso Ruiz-Jarabo Colomer, François Knoepfler, Laurence Burger, Laurence Idot Arbitration, competition law and public order


EC Regulation n° 1/2003 increased the role of arbitrators, ordinary law judges of competition, in the same way than states judges. The meeting between arbitration and competition law nonetheless arises some particular issues due to a natural antagonism between the public order character of (...)

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