Jonathan Rubin

Education

University of Copenhagen – 1998
PhD: Economics

Florida Atlantic University – 1993
MA: Economics

University of Florida, Levin College of Law – 1980
J.D.

University of Wisconsin at Madison – 1975
BS: Biological Sciences


Admission

State Bar of District of Columbia

State Bar of Florida

State Bar of Maryland

United States Supreme Court

United States Court of Appeals for the Fifth, Ninth, Eleventh, and Federal Circuits

United States District Courts for the District of Columbia, Maryland and the Southern District of Florida

Jonathan Rubin


Partner

Mr. Rubin was formerly an antitrust partner at Patton Boggs LLP in Washington, D.C. For the past 15 years, he focused his legal practice exclusively on antitrust and competition law and policy.

As a litigator, Mr. Rubin has led trial teams in major antitrust cases in courts throughout the country. As a thought-leader in competition law, he has published in influential academic journals and has spoken to numerous professional groups, including the Directorate General for Competition of the European Commission, the Antitrust Section of the American Bar Association, the University of Wisconsin, and the American Antitrust Institute. Mr. Rubin has also made several appearances before Congressional committees.

Notable Cases

ATM Surcharge Fee Antitrust Litigation – Case in progress

NCRA v. Equifax Price-Fixing and Unlawful Merger

Credit Bureau Services v. Experian et al Collusion and Monopolization

FreeConference.com v. AT&T

Hart InterCivic v. ESS/Diebold, Unlawful Merger

Amicus curiae in U.S. Supreme Court antitrust cases Verizon v. Trinko (monopolization), Independent Ink (tying), and Weyerhaeuser (predatory buying)

Standfacts Credit v. Experian (monopolization), U.S. Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals

Amicus briefs (liability and damages), Federal Trade Commission Rambus (patent hold-up)

BP Propane Direct Purchaser Antitrust Litigation (monopolization)

“Broadcast Flag,” various mergers, and statutory claims, Federal Communications Commission

Amicus curiae in Princo v. International Trade Comm’n, Federal Circuit (patent pools and standard setting)