Jordan Ludwig is a counsel in the Antitrust Group in Crowell & Moring's Los Angeles office, where he focuses on antitrust litigation, complex commercial litigation, and appeals. Versed in all aspects of litigation, Jordan has extensive experience litigating high-stakes cases under the Sherman Act, Cartwright Act, and Section 17200, California's Unfair Competition Law (UCL). In addition to his antitrust practice, he has litigated a wide variety of complex cases, including those involving the Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations (RICO) Act, the securities laws, legal malpractice, tortious interference, and breach of fiduciary duty. His clients have ranged from individuals to Fortune 10 companies and have spanned diverse industries.
Jordan is currently representing an automobile manufacturer against a price-fixing cartel among providers of vehicle-carrier services and another corporate client against a price-fixing cartel among manufactures of refrigerant compressors. Among his past engagements, Jordan was the principal author of the winning appellate briefs that helped define the standard for pleading an antitrust conspiracy in the U.S. Court of Appeals for the First Circuit. He has experience litigating in various trial and appellate courts in California and nationwide.
Jordan is also extremely proficient in matters involving the California UCL. In addition to litigating several cases under the statute, for the past three years he has co-authored a treatise chapter update on the subject.
Prior to joining Crowell & Moring, Jordan was an associate at one of the nation's premier antitrust litigation boutiques. He earned his J.D. from Loyola Law School, where he graduated, cum laude and Order of the Coif and was the Chief Note and Comment Editor of the Loyola of Los Angeles Law Review. He earned his B.A., with honors, in history from the University of Maryland, College Park.
Admitted to practice: California
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