Wanjie Lin

Cleary Gottlieb Steen & Hamilton (London)
Lawyer (Associate)

Wanjie Lin’s practice focuses on EU and UK competition law, particularly cases with an intellectual property law dimension. She has acted in proceedings involving the information technology, internet and media sectors before the European Commission.

Linked authors

Cleary Gottlieb Steen & Hamilton (London)
Latham & Watkins (London)
Cleary Gottlieb Steen & Hamilton (Washington)
Cleary Gottlieb Steen & Hamilton (Brussels)
Cleary Gottlieb Steen & Hamilton (Washington)
Cleary Gottlieb Steen & Hamilton (Washington)
Cleary Gottlieb Steen & Hamilton (Brussels)
Cleary Gottlieb Steen & Hamilton (Hong Kong)

Articles

931 Bulletin

Maurits Dolmans, Alexander Waksman, Nicholas Levy, Wanjie Lin, Romi Lepetska The UK Competition Tribunal publishes a summary of an application to commence collective proceedings for losses arising from a settlement decision finding infringements of article 101 TFEU in the automobile market (Mark McLaren)

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On 1 April 2020, the CAT published a summary of an application to commence collective proceedings under section 47B of the Competition Act 1998. The application was filed by Mark McLaren Class Representative Limited, a special purpose vehicle, alleging losses arising from the European (...)

Alexis R. B. Lazda, Savannah Haynes, Bruce Hoffman, Richard Pepper, Konstantin Bondarenko, Wanjie Lin, Anita Ng The World’s Authorities present steps to minimise the impact of COVID-19 on antitrust related issues that businesses may confront in the coming days of the outbreak

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I. INTRODUCTION The COVID-19 pandemic presents unprecedented issues for businesses and we recognize that antitrust is unlikely to be your most important concern at this time. However, some forethought may mitigate risk of future exposure, and position your business as well as possible in this (...)

2136 Review

Maurits Dolmans, Wanjie Lin Fairness and competition law: A fairness paradox

2136

“Fairness” in EU competition law is hotly debated. This article explores the concept from a sociological, philosophical, and legal perspective, and suggests there is a fairness paradox: while competition law should reflect the values of fairness, if fairness were actually employed in substantive (...)

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