Home | MCLE (Mandatory Continuing Legal Education)
“Don’t judge your clients. You might find what’s alleged against your client or the behaviour they’ve admitted to be deplorable, but your client has the right to the best representation”
A comprehensive and methodical approach to contracts, taking a holistic, back-to-basics approach drawing on considerable experience working on complex national & international commercial matters
Kate Eastman offers audiences confident and practical advice on how to prepare and conduct cross-examination, drawing on her own extensive experience as a barrister and Senior Counsel
As a registered Trustee in Bankruptcy and an Official Liquidator of the Court, Geoff provides a clear and concise overview of the insolvency process, while also shedding light on the human face.
Nicholas Poynder gives a step-by-step guide for lawyers completing an application for judicial review highlighting practical tips from his many years as a Migration Agent
“The days of receiving support funding and being trusted you’ll do your best, are over. All investment in social enterprise now requires a demonstration of impact and long-term assessment of change”
Listen to this on-demand audio session anywhere and anytime, whether you’re wanting to learn a little about cloud technology for lawyers and the legal industry or meet your CLE and CPD requirements.
Throughout your time practising as a lawyer, you will come across circumstances and situations which challenge your ethics. It is important to understand your professional obligations.
“Unless you’re specific [in Family Law], you’re leaving things for dispute. Although you might be accused of being overly comprehensive it’s far better to have clarity rather that confusion”
Your voice matters. Lucy Cornell who has worked with lawyers and barristers for years, explores how you can use your voice to your advantage.
Recommended listening for migration lawyers and agents, and practitioners looking to learn more about changing landscape of Australian migration law.
In 2016-2017, approximately 75% of special leave applications were finalised without an oral hearing. What's process of reviewing an application and what is considered by Justices to reach an outcome?