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20 CURSITOR STREET, LONDON, EC4A 1LT, ENGLAND
Tel:
Work 020 7831 9222
Fax:
Fax 020 7831 9607
DX:
138 LONDON CHANCERY LANE WC2
Email:
Web:
www.macfarlanes.com

Charles Lloyd

Tel:
Work 020 7831 9222
Email:
Macfarlanes LLP

Work Department

Litigation and dispute resolution

Position

Partner specialising in international commercial litigation including fraud and asset tracing, large scale international disputes, arbitrations, trusts litigation and contractual disputes.

Career

Called to the Bar 1988; qualified as a solicitor 1992; partner 2001

Member

LSLA (London Solictors Litigation Association); ACTAPS (Association of Contentious Trust and Probate Specialists).


London: Private client

Contentious trusts and probate

Within: Leading individuals

Charles Lloyd - Macfarlanes LLP

Within: Contentious trusts and probate

A considerable amount of work at Macfarlanes LLP runs into monetary values of hundreds of millions or billions. The firm works closely with its private client offering to provide contentious and non-contentious advice. It regularly deals with the largest trusts and estates that hold prominent businesses, other substantial property holdings and large cash and investment portfolios both nationally and internationally. The disputes it acts in not only affect adult individuals but also whole conglomerates and their employees and multiple generations of the same family. Charles Lloyd heads the team that acts for beneficiaries, spouses, trustees, financial institutions as well as entrepreneurs and those with hereditary wealth and their protectors. Jonathan Arr 'goes the extra mile' for clients, while Elizabeth Doherty was recently promoted to the partnership.

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Legal Developments by:
Macfarlanes LLP

  • Finding the ‚Ä®right words

    In the recent case of Newbury v Sun Microsystems [2013], the defendant argued that an offer to settle proceedings was ‚Äėin principle' only and that a binding contract could not be formed until further terms had been agreed and a formal contract had been signed. It supported this argument by referring to a statement, in the offer letter, that the settlement was to be ‚Äėrecorded in a suitably worded agreement'. ‚Ä©
    - Macfarlanes

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