Commercial and Corporate

KCL Law's commercial and corporate lawyers provide strategic, commercially focused advice to clients from a diverse range of industries.

KCL Law is a medium-size, Melbourne law firm offering a full range of legal services across the following key practice areas:

While partnering with clients from all sectors, we have a number of industry focused groups — including Entertainment, Franchise, Insurance, Owners Corporation, Retail, and Transport and Logistics — and a special interest US Practice.

Since 1981, we have delivered our clients — including SMEs, family businesses and high-net-worth individuals — superior value through the diversity, expertise and direct involvement of Principal Lawyers, who continue to provide highly strategic advice and representation.

Latest News

29/4/2019

Commercial and Corporate update: Providing a consumer warranty for services — new laws dictate the terms!

In August 2018, Parliament passed legislation amending the Competition and Consumer Act 2010 (Cth) which saw significant changes to the Australian Consumer Law providing consumers the full protection of the consumer warranty or guarantees relating to services. Our latest Commercial and Corporate update looks at what businesses need to know and do to comply with the new warranty laws or guarantees relating to services in order to avoid financial penalties of up to $50,000.

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09/4/2019

Media release: Banking and finance lawyer, Trent Chugg, and property lawyer, Morgan Scholz, joins KCL Law

KCL Law is delighted to announce the recent appointments of Trent Chugg as Special Counsel in the firm’s Banking and Finance practice and Morgan Scholz as a Senior Associate in our Property practice.

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15/3/2019

Construction and Infrastructure case note: Victorian Supreme Court 'plainly wrong'; insolvent construction companies may be able to recover debts via the Security of Payment legislation

Our latest Construction and Infrastructure case note looks at a recent decision by the New South Wales Court of Appeal that demonstrates a divergence between the positions in New South Wales and Victoria in relation to the applicably of each state’s respective Security of Payment legislation to insolvent construction companies.

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