Elizabeth B Prewitt is an antitrust partner and trial litigator in Hughes Hubbard & Reed's New York office. For 16 years she was a trial lawyer for the Antitrust Division of the US Department of Justice. Her practice focuses on international cartel and criminal matters, government and internal investigations, and complex litigation. During her tenure at the DOJ, including as Assistant Chief of the Antitrust Division's New York office, she led several complex, large-scale financial market matters. As the Antitrust Division's lead prosecutor for alleged rigging of LIBOR and other benchmark interest rates, she secured the New York office's largest criminal fines. She also led the DOJ's on-going antitrust investigation into alleged manipulation of certain foreign currency exchange rates (Forex). In this capacity, she served as the liaison with federal and state enforcement agencies in joint and parallel antitrust and fraud investigations, including the DOJ's Criminal Division, the CFTC, SEC, and states' attorneys general, as well and overseas regulators and enforcers, such as the FCA, SFO, and the European Commission. She was twice the recipient of an Attorney General's Award for Distinguished Service (the DOJ's second-highest award), and twice the recipient of the Assistant Attorney General's Award. In 2014 Ms Prewitt served as the first DOJ representative to be detailed for several months as a Visiting International Enforcer to the European Commission's Directorate-General for Competition in Brussels. Ms Prewitt received her J.D., cum laude and Order of the Coif, from Loyola Law School where she was a member of the Law Review and earned a B.A. in History with Honors at Brown University. She presently serves as a Vice Chair of the ABA Antitrust Law Section's Insurance and Financial Services Committee, Secretary of the New York City Bar Association's Antitrust and Trade Regulation Committee, and well as on Advisory Boards for the ABA Antitrust Law Section's Committees for Cartel & Criminal Practice and Compliance & Ethics.