As part of the dynamic litigation team at Hausfeld, Jeanette’s work spans a wide array of practice areas, including Hausfeld’s antitrust, human rights, and environmental practice areas. Jeanette’s experience representing clients across various sectors has provided her with a unique insight resulting in creative and successful litigation strategies on behalf of her clients.
Prior to joining Hausfeld, Jeanette worked at the Financial Industry Regulatory Authority, where she strove to protect investors trading on the Nasdaq Stock Market and the New York Stock Exchange. Preceding this work, Jeanette was part of the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission Honor’s Program, where she worked with the Office of International Affairs, aiding attorneys on international and securities related issues.
Jeanette attended law school at the Washington College of Law at American University, where she was a member of the American University International Law Review. During law school Jeanette worked as a summer associate with a Turkish law firm, based in Istanbul, Turkey, where she was engaged in resolving European Union competition law challenges. Prior to American University, she graduated from Georgetown University’s School of Foreign Service with a B.A. in International Politics. She remains actively involved in Georgetown University’s alumni community, serving as part of the school’s admissions interviewing program.
Jeanette is fluent in Arabic and proficient in French.
Jeanette’s clients include a class of merchants bringing an action against American Express, a group of 16 child climate activists from over 10 countries bringing a complaint with the United Nations Committee on the Rights of the Child, among others.
Children v. the Climate Crisis: Chiara Sacchi et al. v. Argentina, Brazil, France, Germany, and Turkey – In which Hausfeld and co-counsel Earthjustice represent 16 children from around the world, including Greta Thunberg and Alexandria Villaseñor, in a complaint filed before the UN Committee on the Rights of the Child alleging violations of children’s rights to life, health, and culture by five members of the G20 whose failure to reduce carbon emissions is perpetuating climate change.
American University Washington College of Law, cum laude, 2015
Georgetown University, cum laude, 2012
Eastern District of New York
District of Columbia
Member, New York State Bar Association
Member, District of Columbia Bar Association
American University International Law Review (2013-2015)
Jeanette Bayoumi, "US Airways $15 Million Antitrust Verdict Is Remanded by Second Circuit for Reconsideration in the Context of a Two-Sided Market," Hausfeld Competition Bulletin/Lexology (November 2019)
Jeanette Bayoumi, “From Silicon Valley to the Burger Joint: The Evolving Landscape of Vertical “No-Poach” Cases” Hausfeld Competition Bulletin/Lexology (September 2019)
Jeanette Bayoumi, “Was the Trial Court’s Ruling in the NCAA Athletic Grant-In-Aid Cap Antitrust Litigation a Slam Dunk for College-Athletes?” Hausfeld Competition Bulletin/Lexology (May 2019)
Jeanette Bayoumi, “The Ninth Circuit Rules That Supporting Evidence Need Not Be Admissible at the Class Certification ‘Preliminary Stage’ of a Suit” Hausfeld Competition Bulletin/Lexology (May 2018)
Jeanette Bayoumi, "Are Nationwide Classes at Risk for Overturned Settlements following the Ninth Circuit’s Ruling in Hyundai?" Hausfeld Competition Bulletin/Lexology (February 2018)
The 16 Committee on the Rights of the Child Petitioners, Including Greta Thunberg and Ridhima Pandey, Applaud Dutch Supreme Court Ruling in Urgenda
16 Young People File UN Human Rights Complaint On Climate Change
Knorr and Wabtec Employees File Antitrust Lawsuit to Recover Damages Stemming from Employers’ “No-Poach” Conspiracy
US Airways $15 Million Antitrust Verdict Is Remanded by Second Circuit for Reconsideration in the Context of a Two-Sided Market
Was the Trial Court’s Ruling in the NCAA Athletic Grant-In-Aid Cap Antitrust Litigation a Slam Dunk for College-Athletes?
The Ninth Circuit Rules That Supporting Evidence Need Not Be Admissible at the Class Certification “Preliminary Stage” of a Suit
Are Nationwide Classes at Risk for Overturned Settlements following the Ninth Circuit’s Ruling in Hyundai?