Morgan Lewis (Washington)

Willard K. Tom

Morgan Lewis (Washington)
Lawyer (Partner)

Willard K. Tom brings more than 35 years of public and private sector antitrust experience to our clients. He was the General Counsel of the US Federal Trade Commission (FTC) during the first part of the Obama administration and has held several other high-level government positions. Will represents clients before federal and state agencies and in the courts in mergers and acquisitions, cartel investigations and litigation, intellectual property (IP) matters, monopolization, and other antitrust matters. While at the Department of Justice (DOJ), he was one of the two principal authors of the DOJ/FTC IP Licensing Guidelines.

Linked authors

Morgan Lewis (Washington)
Morgan Lewis (Washington)
Morgan Lewis (Washington)
Morgan Lewis (London)
Morgan Lewis (New York)

Articles

434 Bulletin

Noah J. Kaufman, Steven A. Reed, Daniel S. Savrin, Willard K. Tom The US Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit clarifies the means by which the FTC can exercice its enforcement authority without being able to seek any restitution thereafter (Credit Bureau)

434

Background In the Credit Bureau Center case, the FTC sued a company and its owner for advertising “free” credit reports without adequately disclosing that consumers would be enrolled in an expensive credit monitoring service on an ongoing basis. The FTC brought its lawsuit under Section 13(b), (...)

5434 Review

Alden F. Abbott, Robin Adelstein, Megan Browdie, Michael A. Carrier, Peter Carstensen, Samuel Clark, Lisl J. Dunlop, Harry First, Albert A. Foer, Eleanor M. Fox, Jacqueline Grise, Ryan Kantor, Donald C. Klawiter, John Kwoka, James Langenfeld, Tad Lipsky, Alessandro Massolo, Howard Morse, Gabriella Muscolo, James Bo Pearl, Noah Pinegar, Chris Ring, Christopher Sagers, Richard S. Taffet, Willard K. Tom, Eliot Turner, Doug Tween, Tommaso Valletti, Michael L. Weiner The new US antitrust administration

5434

This Concurrences special set of articles focuses on antitrust law and enforcement in the aftermath of the American Presidential Elections. It questions the changes and challenges expected in 2021 under the new Biden administration, and its impacts with respect to antitrust legislation and (...)

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