Hogan Lovells (Washington)

Katie Hellings

Hogan Lovells (Washington)
Partner

Katie understands the global risks clients face in these investigations, and she uses her vast experience to help clients successfully navigate investigations and reach satisfactory resolutions. In addition to her investigations work, she assists clients in spotting, addressing and, preventing potential problems and risks. While at the DOJ, Katie investigated and prosecuted regional, domestic, and international cartel cases, including two of the Antitrust Division’s largest international cartel investigations in history: air transportation and auto parts. She also investigated and prosecuted foreign corrupt practices act (FCPA) violations, wire fraud, mail fraud, bribery, kickbacks, and obstruction. She served as lead prosecutor in the largest criminal investigation in Antitrust Division history, an investigation of price fixing, bid rigging, and market allocation in the automobile parts industry, which, prior to her departure from the Antitrust Division, resulted in charges against 23 corporations and nearly US$2 billion in criminal fines. In the air transportation investigation, Katie was a member of the team that prosecuted more than 20 airlines for price fixing, resulting in a then-record setting US$1.8 billion in criminal fines, as well as criminal charges against more than 20 individuals. Katie has experience working with clients from many different industry sectors, including life sciences, financial institutions, transportation, and technology. Named a Legal 500 "Leading Lawyer" for cartels, Katie is a regularly featured speaker and writer on issues in cartel law and, more generally, white collar crime.

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Hogan Lovells (Washington)
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Articles

41 Bulletin

Katie Hellings, Logan M. Breed, Benjamin F. Holt, Lauren E. Battaglia, Chuck Loughlin, Dan Shulak, George Ingham, Katy Forsstrom, John Hamilton The US FTC proposes a new rule to ban nearly all employee noncompete agreements

41

On 5 January 2023, the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) released a Notice of Proposed Rulemaking (NPRM) for the Non-Compete Clause Rule. The proposed rule, if adopted, would effectively ban the use of non-competes with employees by making the use of such non-competes a violation of Section 5 of (...)

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