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.
Our team provides specialist legal services to support the delivery of major infrastructure and construction projects and capital works.
We cover the life cycle of a project from initial structuring and inception through to decommissioning and remediation which includes securing tenure, government funding and private sector financing, tender and procurement, design and construction, operation and maintenance, transportation, haulage and offtake arrangements.
Disputes lawyers within our team include experts in alternative dispute resolution, adjudication, domestic and international arbitration and construction litigation.
The firm operates across a broad range of sectors, including energy & resources, ports, water and waste water, defence, commercial property, higher education, and rail and road transport. Our clients include Australian and international project owners, contractors, financiers and institutional investors, off takers, infrastructure service providers, regulators and government.
Governments and businesses around the world are dealing with a new paradigm and greater uncertainty in the face of COVID-19.
Leading Strategic Planning and Logistics investment expert Will Dwyer has joined Johnson Winter & Slattery (JWS) as a consultant.
The status of power of attorney clauses and “step-in rights” provisions under the Personal Property Securities Act 2009 (Cth) (PPSA) remains an issue.