McDermott Will & Emery (Chicago)

Daniel Campbell

McDermott Will & Emery (Chicago)
Partner

Daniel R. Campbell focuses his practice on a variety of commercial litigation matters, including collective and class actions, trade secret misappropriation actions, products liability actions and actions under the Illinois Biometric Information Privacy Act. Daniel has argued before the US Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit and has first-chaired or second-chaired several bench and jury trials. Daniel recently first-chaired a five-day jury trial in a police brutality case, and first-chaired a stage-three evidentiary hearing in a post-conviction actual innocence case. His commercial trial experience includes cross-examining major executives in federal court, and conducting direct examinations of fact witnesses and key expert witnesses. Daniel also has experience taking and defending party and expert depositions in large commercial actions, as well as managing large-scale discovery and production in numerous cases.

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Articles

508 Bulletin

Jeffrey E. Stone, Justin P. Murphy, Daniel Campbell The US District Court for the District of Colorado enters a federal jury’s acquittal in first of its kind criminal case against a company and its CEO for no-poach agreements with rivals (DaVita / Thiry)

362

In a landmark case of first impression, the US Department of Justice’s (DOJ) Antitrust Division (Division) indicted and brought to trial a federal criminal prosecution alleging agreements between DaVita, Inc., its former CEO Kent Thiry and other companies not to solicit each other’s employees. (...)

Daniel Campbell, Jeffrey E. Stone, Justin P. Murphy The US DoJ in a landmark case indicts and brings to trial a healthcare company and its former CEO for employee no-poach agreements (DaVita / Thiry)

146

In a landmark case of first impression, the US Department of Justice’s (DOJ) Antitrust Division (Division) indicted and brought to trial a federal criminal prosecution alleging agreements between DaVita, Inc., its former CEO Kent Thiry and other companies not to solicit each other’s employees. (...)

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