Lieff Cabraser Civil Justice Blog
Dean Harvey Speaks at ABA Tech-Savvy & Talented Seminar

Dean Harvey Speaks at ABA Tech-Savvy & Talented Seminar

Lieff Cabraser partner Dean M. Harvey will be speaking at the American Bar Association (ABA) “Tech-Savvy and Talented: Competition in Employment Practices” teleconference seminar on May 22, 2018 from 3:00-4:00pm EST.

Sponsored by Joint Conduct and the ABA Section of Antitrust Law, this seminar will cover recent cases involving high-tech employees and animation workers that reflect a growing interest in the application of antitrust laws to the employment area. The discussion also covers newly issued guidance from DOJ and FTC that focuses on such practices as “naked” no-poaching agreements or wage-fixing agreements. Featured speakers will ask why the media and technology industries have been focal points of antitrust concern over hiring and compensation.

See the full ABA seminar agenda here.

About Dean Harvey

A partner in Lieff Cabraser’s San Francisco office, Dean Harvey represents individuals and companies in antitrust, business tort, employment, and intellectual property litigation. His cases seek to remedy and prevent wrongful conduct by dominant firms. These precedent-setting lawsuits concern a wide variety of industries and markets. Remedies include reimbursing purchasers who have overpaid for price-fixed products; preventing monopolists from stifling innovation and eliminating competition; and obtaining damages for businesses, inventors, and copyright owners.

Mr. Harvey was a leader in the High-Tech Antitrust class action against Google, Apple, Intel and other tech giants for allegedly conspiring to suppress the mobility and compensation of their technical employees. This landmark case resulted in the largest recovery (by far) of any class action asserting antitrust claims in the employment context: $435 million. Mr. Harvey continues the fight to ensure that employees receive competitive compensation, currently representing a doctor in a class action alleging an unlawful no-hire agreement between the medical schools of Duke University and the University of North Carolina.