Hogan Lovells (Munich)

Simon Ingenbleek

Hogan Lovells (Munich)
Lawyer (Associate)

Simon Ingenbleek is an associate at Hogan Lovells based in the firm’s Munich office. He advises and represents national and international clients in complex commercial disputes. His current focus is on litigation not only in German but also cross-border supply chain disputes with antitrust law aspects. Simon studied law at Ludwig-Maximilians-University, Munich specializing in competition law, antitrust law and intellectual property. Early on he developed a great interest in dispute resolution, working for a German litigation boutique for several years. During his legal clerkship at the Higher Regional Court of Munich, he deepened this focus and has since been supporting the Munich Litigation Team at Hogan Lovells.

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Hogan Lovells (Madrid)
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Hogan Lovells (Washington)
Hogan Lovells (Washington)


1026 Bulletin

Carolin Marx, Simon Ingenbleek, Hannah Fries The Regional Court of Stuttgart finds bundled cartel damages claims through a legal services provider to be inadmissible (German State of Baden-Württemberg)


1. Background In Germany, the discussion about the admissibility of enforcing bundled and assigned cartel damages claims via a legal services provider enters the next round. As Germany does not offer claimants a true US- or UK-style class action regime claimants will seek alternative ways to (...)

Simon Ingenbleek, Dennis Cukurov The Higher Regional Court of Düsseldorf grants an athlete access to the Paralympic Games based on German competition law (International Paralympics Committee)


1. Introduction In its decision of 20 January 2022, the Higher Regional Court of Düsseldorf (the “Court”) dealt with a case of a professional female snowboarder who sought admission to the 2022 Paralympic Games in Beijing. This admission had previously been denied by the later defendant, which as (...)

Simon Ingenbleek, Carolin Marx The German Federal Court of Justice decides that the bundling of claims was admissible through a legal service provider causing the judgment to receive a lot of attention from the competition litigation community (Air Berlin)


Germany up to this point does not offer claimants a true US- or UK-style class action regime – a situation that is felt especially in the context of seeking compensation for cartel damages. Claimants have therefore found other ways to join forces and bundle their claims. The most notable method (...)

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