Johnson Winter & Slattery is engaged by major businesses, investment funds and government agencies as legal counsel on important transactions and disputes throughout Australia and surrounding regions.
We are continually evolving and adapting our diversity and inclusion programs to better support our people, clients and communities.
Our news and media coverage including major transaction announcements, practitioner appointments and team expansions.
We support a number of community initiatives and not for profit organisations across Australia through pro bono legal work and charitable donations.
Our firm provides a diverse range of opportunities for talented, enthusiastic people to develop brilliant legal careers.
Will is a construction and infrastructure lawyer specialising in energy and resources and public infrastructure.
He advises principals and contractors in relation to all aspects of projects, including the drafting, tendering, negotiations, administration and dispute resolution associated with construction and infrastructure contracts.
Will has worked on some of Australia’s largest energy and resource projects, including the construction of onshore and offshore LNG facilities, iron ore, nickel, gold, molybdenum, copper and mineral sands processing plants, power stations, port facilities and other associated infrastructure. Will has also advised on projects in Ghana, the Democratic Republic of Congo, Kenya, Brunei, Bangladesh, Vietnam, the United Kingdom and Brazil.
Will has been recognised in Best Lawyers Australia in the areas of Construction and Infrastructure Law and Litigation since 2014 and Doyle’s Guide to the Australian Legal Profession as a leading construction lawyer, Perth, 2016.
Recommended leading front end construction & infrastructure lawyer Western Australia
Recognised in construction/infrastructure and litigation law
Governments and businesses around the world are dealing with a new paradigm and greater uncertainty in the face of COVID-19.
One of the most important mechanisms in a contract for allocating risk is the ability to exclude “indirect” and “consequential” loss using exclusion clauses. It is typically on a party’s list of...
The various decisions handed down in this litigation (from Courts of all levels) confirm the conventional position in Australia in relation to unconditional guarantees.