Gibson Dunn (New York)

Eric Stock

Gibson Dunn (New York)
Lawyer (Partner)

Eric J. Stock is the former Chief of the Antitrust Bureau of the New York Attorney General’s Office (“NYAG”), a position he held for approximately three years. On June 1 2016, he became a partner at the international law firm of Gibson Dunn & Crutcher. At NYAG, Mr. Stock was responsible for enforcing New York State laws prohibiting anticompetitive business practices, and representing the interests of New York and New York consumers in national antitrust matters. In his role as Bureau Chief, Mr. Stock led the office to several important litigation victories and settlements, supervised dozens of investigations by New York, and coordinated numerous joint investigations with the federal antitrust agencies. At Gibson Dunn & Crutcher, Mr. Stock will focus his practice on antitrust litigation and investigations, with a particular emphasis on matters in the health care, pharmaceutical, high-tech, and financial services industries. Mr. Stock is past Chair of the Antitrust Section of the New York State Bar Association, and currently serves as Co-Chair of the Insurance and Financial Services Committee of the ABA Antitrust Section. He received his B.A. from the University of Pennsylvania, summa cum laude, and his J.D. from Harvard Law School, magna cum laude. Prior to 2013, Mr. Stock was a partner at Hogan Lovells.

Linked authors

George Mason University (Fairfax)
Wachtell Lipton Rosen & Katz (New York)
Bates White (Washington)
American Antitrust Institute (Washington D.C.)
O’Melveny & Myers (Brussels)
Office of the New York State Attorney General (Albany)
Wilson Sonsini Goodrich & Rosati (New York)
White & Case (Washington)


7027 Bulletin

Eric Stock The US Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit vacates a class action settlement in diamond industry favoring the status of direct purchasers for antitrust laws enforcement in US courts (Sullivan / DB Investments)


In U.S., It’s Getting Harder to Bring Consumer Antitrust Class Actions* One of the inevitable facts of life in the U.S. after a government antitrust investigation becomes public – especially if it is a cartel investigation with an amnesty applicant or guilty pleas – is customer class actions. (...)

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