Mark Simpson

Norton Rose Fulbright (London)
Lawyer/Attorney

Mark Simpson is an antitrust and competition lawyer based in London. he is partner at Norton Rose Fullbright (London). Mark advises on all aspects of UK and EU competition law with a particular focus on investigations, restrictive provisions in agreements, dominance issues and competition and regulatory litigation. He also has expertise in merger control law, utilities regulation and competition law compliance. Mark advises corporates, trade associations, government agencies and regulators. His perspective is informed by periods spent outside of private practice – as an in-house adviser (at a telecommunications company and at a trade association) and as a government adviser in the New Zealand business ministry. Mark has advised clients in a wide range of sectors, including for example communications, media and broadcasting, music, IT, financial institutions, electricity, oil and gas, air transport, ports and airports, pharma, manufacturing, agriculture and food, commodities and FMCG.

Distinctions

Linked authors

Norton Rose Fulbright (London)
Norton Rose Fulbright (London)
Norton Rose Fulbright (London)
Norton Rose Fulbright (London)
Norton Rose Fulbright (London)
Norton Rose Fulbright (London)
Norton Rose Fulbright (London)

Articles

913 Bulletin

Caroline Thomas, Mark Simpson, Susanna Rogers The UK Competition Appeal Tribunal rules in favour of applicants seeking disclosure of documents from the Competition and Markets Authority case file concerning completed investigations (HCA)

159

Introduction In a judgment published in July 2014, the Competition Appeal Tribunal (the CAT) ruled in favour of applicants seeking disclosure of documents from the Competition and Markets Authority (the CMA) case file concerning completed investigations. The judgment arose in connection with (...)

Caroline Thomas, George Cameron, Mark Simpson, Martin Coleman, Mike Knapper The EU Commission announces the adoption of a revised technology transfer block exemption regulation and new accompanying guidelines

295

Introduction The European Commission has recently announced its adoption of a revised Technology Transfer Block Exemption Regulation and new accompanying Guidelines, which will come into force on 1 May 2014 and apply for twelve years. This will impact on the risk of including certain clauses (...)

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