Timothy Cornell


Clifford Chance

Tim Cornell is the head of Clifford Chance's U.S. antitrust practice and a member of its global antitrust risk team. He regularly represents clients before the U.S. Federal Trade Commission and U.S. Department of Justice, as well as federal and state courts.

Recently by Timothy Cornell

Antitrust & Competition

Competition Law's Season of Uncertainty

New laws, new regulators and a new wave of nationalism is roiling the global competition waters. Tim Cornell and Sharis Pozen, leaders of Clifford Chance’s U.S. and Global Antitrust groups respectively, discuss the challenges of multijurisdictional merger review, snowballing investigations and other hot-button issues in the global antitrust arena.

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Navigating the Intersection of Tech and Law

Every day, Clifford Chance attorneys advise clients on the opportunities and risks posed by rapidly advancing technology. No matter the practice, no matter the industry, they are helping clients confront change so fast that it outpaces the law and customary business practices. This approach is not...

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Federal Trade Commission (FTC)

Change is Coming at the FTC, but What Will it Mean for SEPs?: The commission has been a hotbed of litigation, but that may be about to change

And then there were two. With the departure of Commissioner Edith Ramirez, only two commissioners (of a potential five) will remain at the US Federal Trade Commission (FTC). One is a Republican, Acting Chairperson Maureen Ohlhausen, and one is a Democrat, Commissioner Terrell McSweeny....

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Wyndham – A Case Study in Cybersecurity: How the cost of a relatively small breach can rival that of a major hack attack

Cybersecurity and data privacy are real risks: in the wake of a data breach, C-level employees may be terminated or even face personal liability, the company may face a multitude of lawsuits and regulatory investigations, the stock price may fall, business may be disrupted, and the company’...

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Appellate Law

Is the FTC Bucking the Trend? The Propane Settlement as an Expansion of Per Se Illegality

For more than two decades, the Supreme Court has been scaling back the scope of what is considered per se illegal under the U.S. antitrust laws. Until recently, the U.S. Federal Trade Commission ("FTC") and Department of Justice ("DOJ") have seemingly followed suit, if not...

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