Matthew Hall

McGuireWoods (London)
Lawyer (Partner)

Matthew Hall is an English lawyer, resident in Brussels, whose practice concentrates on all areas of EU and UK competition/antitrust law, including State aid. He also advises on EU internal market law, including public procurement, and EU regulatory law. His litigation experience includes cases before the EU courts in Luxembourg. On the competition/antitrust side, Matthew has substantial experience with merger control (including “second phase” and worldwide multijurisdictional cases), State aid, cartels, competition litigation (including cartel and other follow-on cases), competition compliance/training, competition audits, market investigations and general counselling on trading agreements and practices including abuse of dominance, distribution (including on-line), agency and cooperation agreements between competitors. He advises main parties in regulatory and government investigations and third party complainants and has regular dealings with the European Commission, UK Competition and Markets Authority and other government bodies, courts and regulators in the EU and elsewhere. Matthew is vice chair of the American Bar Association (ABA), Section of Antitrust Law’s (SAL) Economics Committee, a former vice chair of the SAL’s International Committee and a member of the steering committee of the ABA, Section of International Law’s International Antitrust Committee.

Distinctions

Linked authors

McGuireWoods (Richmond)
Potomac Research Group
BakerHostetler (Washington)

Articles

541 Bulletin

Matthew Hall The UK Government and the Competition Authority announce they will formally waive UK competition law for a limited period to allow supermarket retailers to share data on stock levels

541

All companies are scrambling to respond to the challenges brought on by the COVID-19 pandemic and in various sectors cooperation between competitors is seen as part of the solution. However, cooperation — or in some cases contact or information exchange — between competitors potentially raises (...)

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