Floris ten Have

Floris ten Have

With his expertise in all areas of EU and Dutch competition law, Floris advises multinational companies active in numerous industries and has extensive experience, for example, in the pharmaceutical and financial sectors.

His practice covers the full range of topics within the antitrust area, including merger control, cartel investigations and litigation, abuse of dominance and state aid cases.

In 2014 Floris completed a secondment at Quinn Emanuel Urquhart & Sullivan, LLP in New York where he gained experience with regard to US antitrust litigation.

Floris has a Master of Law from University of Amsterdam and regularly teaches competition law.

  • Languages: Dutch, English
  • Admitted to the Amsterdam Bar: 2007
  • Partner since: 2019

Experience

Related news

01.08.2019 NL law
General court dismisses all five appeals in the optical disk drives cartel

Short Reads - The General Court recently upheld a Commission decision finding that suppliers of optical disk drives colluded in bids for sales to Dell and HP by engaging in a network of parallel bilateral contacts over a multi-year period. The General Court rejected applicants' arguments regarding the Commission's fining methodology, including that the Commission ought to have provided reasons for not departing from the general methodology set out in its 2006 Guidelines.

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01.08.2019 NL law
Brand owners beware: Commission tough on cross-border sales restrictions

Short Reads - The European Commission recently imposed a EUR 6.2 million fine on Hello Kitty owner Sanrio for preventing its licensees from selling licensed merchandising products across the entire EEA. Sanrio is the second licensor (after Nike) to be fined for imposing territorial sales restrictions on its non-exclusive licensees for licensed merchandise. A third investigation into allegedly similar practices by Universal Studios is ongoing. The case confirms the Commission's determination to tackle these practices, regardless of type or form.

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01.08.2019 NL law
Call of duty: Commission must state reasons when straying from its guidelines

Short Reads - The European Commission has lost a second battle concerning its EUR 15 million fine imposed upon interdealer broker ICAP, this time before the European Court of Justice. The Court upheld the previous judgment of the General Court on the basis of the Commission's failure to state reasons concerning its fining methodology of cartel facilitator ICAP. This may lead to more reasoned Commission decisions in the future - deterrence of cartel behaviour does not justify keeping the methodology for setting the fines as a 'black box'.

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