JWS Consulting is a division of Johnson Winter & Slattery providing commercial consulting services.
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.
Our firm provides a diverse range of opportunities for talented, enthusiastic people to develop brilliant legal careers.
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.
We support a number of organisations through sponsorships.
We act for domestic and international financial service providers, including responsible entities, trustees, investment managers, distributors, custodians and other service providers.
Our leading practitioners offer extensive experience advising on a wide range of financial products and funds management matters. Our experience covers both transactional and regulatory matters, and includes:
Matthew Allchurch is ranked as a leading lawyer for Corporate Finance.
Austin Bell is ranked as a Band 1 Investment Funds Lawyer.
Shelley Hemmings is ranked as a Band 1 lawyer in Investment Funds.
Jim Hunwick is ranked as a leading Banking & Finance lawyer.
Jim Hunwick is recognised as a leading lawyer in Banking & Finance.
A popular borrower practice, (JWS) has a strong track record of dealing with banks across a range of financing, in conjunction with work in debt capital markets, derivatives, securitisation and structured products.
From Johnson Winter & Slattery's borrower-focused practice, names to note include Matthew Allchurch and Jim Hunwick.
As part of our most recent Australian Foreign Investment Update, our investment funds specialists highlight the recent, main regulatory developments that are likely to be of interest to offshore...
With mounting pressure from the regulator and the burden of administrative costs, super funds are making the decision to merge more often than before; at least 28 have taken the step since 2014.
Do your call centres and complaints divisions know what they can and cannot say under the Australian Consumer Law?
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