Thibault Schrepel

Utrecht University, University of Harvard
Assistant Professor

Thibault Schrepel is an Assistant Professor in European Economic Law at Utrecht University School of Law and Faculty Associate at the Harvard University’s Berkman Klein Center for Internet & Society. He also holds research and teaching positions at Université Paris 1 Panthéon-Sorbonne and Sciences Po Paris. His most recent research focuses on antitrust law and blockchain. In 2018, he has been awarded for academic excellence, and, the same year, he has published the world most downloaded antitrust article of the year, “The Blockchain Antitrust Paradox”. Previously, he has published a book on the subject of “Predatory innovation in antitrust law” as well as numerous articles at Harvard, NYU, Oxford and Georgetown, among others.

Distinctions

Auteurs associés

University Littoral-Cote d’Opale (Dunkerque)
European Commission (Brussels)
International Air Transport Association (IATA) (Washington DC)
Facebook (United Kingdom)
Intesa Sanpaolo (Milan)
Covington & Burling (Brussels)
DG COMP (Brussels)
Google (London)

Vidéos

Thibault Schrepel (Utrecht University)
Thibault Schrepel 7 octobre 2019 Paris

Articles

1738 Bulletin

Thibault Schrepel The US District Court for the Northern District of Texas dismisses the first blockchain antitrust case for alleged abuse of dominance position related to bitcoin (Gallagher / The Bitcoin Foundation)

22

We often talk about “history books” as if such things still existed, or mattered. Oh well, for what it’s worth, let me discuss the first (U.S.) case of blockchain antitrust. We long thought United American Corp. v. Bitmain was the one (read). In this case (filed in December 2018), United American (...)

423 Revue

Thibault Schrepel Echanges d’informations : La Commission européenne sanctionne plusieurs banques à hauteur de 1,71 milliard d’euros pour une entente dans le secteur des produits dérivés de taux d’intérêt

423

Le 4 décembre 2013, la Commission européenne a infligé des amendes à hauteur de 1,71 milliard d’euros sur le fondement de l’article 101 du TFUE à huit institutions financières internationales ayant pris part à des ententes illicites sur les marchés des produits dérivés financiers couvrant l’Espace (...)

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