Jay Jurata

Partner and Antitrust & Competition Practice Group Leader

Orrick, Herrington & Sutcliffe LLP

Jay Jurata

Partner and Antitrust & Competition Practice Group Leader

Orrick, Herrington & Sutcliffe LLP

A partner in Orrick’s Washington, D.C., office, Jay is the leader of the firm’s Antitrust & Competition Group. His practice covers both U.S. and international competition law, with an emphasis on antitrust and intellectual property issues involving technology markets. He is a first chair trial lawyer with extensive experience representing clients in government investigations relating to monopolization and abuse of dominance, mergers and acquisitions, and high-stakes litigation.

Jay currently leads Zillow’s defense team in an ongoing, high-profile antitrust lawsuit filed by REX. He also is representing Microsoft, Sonos and others in their role as interested parties in the Department of Justice’s antitrust lawsuit against Google. Additionally, Jay represents Microsoft on various merger control matters, antitrust investigations and private litigation.

Other recent successes include representing Sharp Corporation in a standards-essential patent licensing arbitration against InterDigital Corporation that sought $390 million in damages, a dismissal of a suit regarding a standards-essential patent dispute against iBiquity and later that year a trial victory for the client on the same issue.

Jay is a recognized authority in the field of antitrust and its overlap with intellectual property, and he speaks and publishes regularly on topics such as standards-essential patents, FRAND, and patent trolls. As an Intellectual Property Fellow for the Innovators Network Foundation, Jay also performs independent scholarship involving standards-essential patents.

Contributions

Deep Dive Episode 219 – Four Years Later, Did the “New Madison Approach” to IP and Antitrust Promote Innovation?

April 27, 2022

An expert panel debates whether “New Madison” antitrust and IP policies did more to promote innovation or to spark unnecessary litigation.

Listen to this podcast

Four Years Later, Did the “New Madison Approach” to IP and Antitrust Promote Innovation?

April 27, 2022

An expert panel debates whether “New Madison” antitrust and IP policies did more to promote innovation or to spark unnecessary litigation.

Watch this video