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Our legal experts will keep you up to date on all relevant and current developments.

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Congratulations to Holman Webb’s Workplace Relations team for their nomination as finalists for Workplace Relations and Employment Team of the Year in the Lawyers Weekly Australian Law Awards 2018


We are delighted to announce two promotions in our Brisbane office, effective from 1 July 2018:


Holman Webb is delighted to announce 8 internal promotions, effective 1 July 2018.   These promotions span our corporate and commercial, insurance, and workplace relations practices.


The cryptocurrency revolution is well under way. The new form of currency has begun to revolutionise financial transactions in ways that society is still starting to grasp. While still being a volatile currency, its value rose from US$1,000 at the beginning of the year to nearly US$16,000 per coin as of December 2017. More and more people are getting on board with this new cryptocurrency and, as recently as November 2017, several Australian home owners have even begun accepting Bitcoin payment for their property. There appears to be no limits to the use and growth of cryptocurrency. But cryptocurrencies still remain outside the scope of the regulated financial system. That is, until now – sort of.


This article was first published in the November 2017 issue of Governance Directions, the official journal of Governance Institute.


Congratulations to our CFO, Magdalena Kosior-Molloy who has been selected as a finalist for the CFO of the Year award in the 2017 Executive of the Year awards. 


Greg Malakou, Holman Webb CEO, speaks to Business First magazine about how innovation not only gives Holman Webb a competitive advantage in the market but is also fundamental to the firm’s growth strategy.


Casaclan v Wealthsure Pty Ltd [2015] FCA 761 is the most recent decision involving Wealthsure Pty Ltd and their former authorised representative Mr Colin Oberg following the High Court’s Selig & Another v Wealthsure Pty Ltd (2015) 320 ALR 47 judgement.


 

The Privacy Act changes commence in March 2014.  If your credit application, privacy policy or terms and conditions of trade do not property take the new amendments into account you may find yourself in danger of breaching the new Act. The changes imposed new credit reporting provisions and adds enforcement powers to the privacy Commissioner.  The new principles are called the Australian Privacy Principles intended to be harmonised across government and business.  They replace the existing Information Privacy Principles that apply to government and the National Privacy Principles that currently apply to business.


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