Maurice Stucke

Professor of Law

Phone: 865-974-9816

Departmental Website

Maurice Stucke specializes in antitrust law, competition policy, privacy law and behavioral law and economics. Prior to joining the college's faculty, Stucke was an attorney with the US Department of Justice's Antitrust Division where he successfully challenged anticompetitive mergers and restraints in numerous industries. His scholarship on competition law has been cited in US federal courts, the Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development, and the United Nations.

Topics of expertise: Antitrust, competition law, privacy, big data, behavioral law and economics

Media coverage: 

The CVS-Aetna deal could serve as a major test of the Trump administration's resolve to live up to its newfound reputation as a tough-as-nails antitrust cop. CNN, David Goldman, Dec. 4 (ran in 10 local outlets)

The U.S. has neither an antitrust movement nor much enforcement. That needs to change. Harvard Business Review, Dec. 15

If the government goes to court to block the merger of AT&T and Time Warner, as seems increasingly likely, it may well be the antitrust case of the decade, even without the claims of presidential meddling that have already engulfed the deal in partisan controversy. New York Times, James Stewart, Nov. 16 (also ran in Seattle Times); Agence France-Presse (ran in Daily Mail, Brietbart)

Google will allow rivals to bid on coveted advertising spots that it previously reserved for itself at the top of product search results in Europe, but there are widespread doubts that the move will create meaningful competition. Wired, Sept. 28; Long Island Tech News, Sept. 28

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