The Legal 500

Twitter Logo Youtube Circle Icon LinkedIn Icon

Work 020 7822 1200
Fax 020 7822 1300

Bradley Martin

Work 020 7822 1223
2TG – 2 Temple Gardens (2TG – 2 Temple Gardens)


Bradley is a specialist clinical negligence barrister. His practice covers all aspects of clinical negligence for claimants and defendants, in particular brain damage, spinal injury, amputation and other high value claims. For a number of years he has been recommended as a leading clinical negligence Junior by Legal 500 and Chambers UK, who highlight in 2012 ‘a busy year advising the NHSLA on complex brain damage and spinal injury cases.’ Bradley has significant experience of product liability claims, including group litigation, and has undertaken personal injury work throughout his career. He is also active in professional regulation, having appeared before the professional conduct committees of the GMC, GDC, CIPFA and ICAEW. Significant cases include: Wentworth v Wiltshire County Council (1993). Myodil litigation for Glaxo; Dunthorne v Bentley (1996). Lariam cases for GPs; O’Mahony v Joliffe (1999); Jackson v Goodwood (1999); Barry v NHSLA (2002); The Royal Victoria Infirmary and Associated Hospitals NHS Trust v B (A Child) [2002] Lloyd’s Med LR 282 (CA); Reynolds v North Tyneside Health Authority [2002] Lloyd’s Med LR 459; P v T [2004] EWHC 1392 (QB Holland J); Lambeth BC v Thames Water Utilities (2006). Hydrogel breast implant claims for PIP (2007); Bailey v Northfield (2009); Nicholas v Imperial College Healthcare NHS Trust [2012] EWHC 591 (QB Wilkinson QC); R v The Royal National Orthopaedic Hospital NHS Trust [2012] EWHC 492 (QB McCombe J).


Called 1990; Lincoln’s Inn; research assistant of medical law at University of Toronto 1988; tutor in tort law at University of Leicester 1990; barrister in private practice.




City of London School; Watford Grammar School; University of Leicester (1987 LLB Hons 2(1)); University of Toronto.


Guitar, uke, bluegrass banjo, popular music, scuba diving.

London Bar

Clinical negligence

Within: Clinical negligence – Leading juniors

Bradley Martin - 2TG – 2 Temple GardensAble to quickly boil the case down to the key issues.

[back to top]

Back to index

Legal Developments worldwide

Legal Developments and updates from the leading lawyers in each jurisdiction. To contribute, send an email request to
  • Bulgaria: Opening the gas market for foreign traders!

    Most recently, the Bulgarian Energy Regulator has taken significant steps towards the full liberalisation of the natural gas market: In December 2016, the Bulgarian Energy Regulator adopted legislative amendments to the Rules for Trading of Natural Gas ( Правила за търговия с природен газ , " Trading Rules ") and the Rules for Access to the Gas Transmission and/or Gas Distribution Networks and the Natural Gas Storage Facilities ( Правила за предоставяне на достъп до газопреносните и/или газоразпределителните мрежи и за достъп до съоръженията за съхранение на природен газ , " Access Rules "). Moreover, it adopted new Rules for Balancing of the Natural Gas Market ( Правила за балансиране на пазара за природен газ , " Balancing Rules "). read more...
  • When Arbitration Meets Insolvency in Montenegro - Can They Coexist?

    Even at first blush, it is apparent that arbitration and insolvency make strange bedfellows.
  • Hungary: Registration Fees for Company Establishment Abolished

    In an aim to simplify state administration and support economic growth, the Hungarian Parliament adopted a new law abolishing the registration fee and the publication cost for incorporating limited liability companies (" LLC ") ( korlátolt felelősségű társaság ), limited partnerships ( betéti társaság ), general partnerships ( közkereseti társaság ), and sole entrepreneurships ( egyéni cég ). The new law becomes effective on 16 March 2017. read more...
  • SyCipLaw TMT Bulletin: Philippine Central Bank Issues New FinTech Rules

    The Bangko Sentral ng Pilipinas (BSP) (the Philippine Central Bank) has issued two new circulars that will be of interest to companies engaged in remittance services, e-money, digital currency, and other fintech businesses. Both circulars amend portions of the BSP Manual of Regulations for Non-Bank Financial Institutions.
  • IFLR: “Philippines: Foreign equity ownership decision”

    The March issue of the International Financial Law Review ( IFLR ) includes an international briefing article by SyCipLaw partner  Jose Florante M. Pamfilo  entitled “Philippines: Foreign equity ownership decision”. The article discusses the Philippine Supreme Court decision on the case of Roy v. Herbosa (GR no. 207246) to invalidate the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) Memorandum Circular no. 8-2013 (MC 8-2013) on the guidelines on compliance with the Filipino-foreign ownership requirements prescribed in the Philippine Constitution and/or existing laws by corporations engaged in nationalized and partly nationalized activities.
  • New regulation on unit-linked life insurance in Hungary

    Policyholders of unit-linked life insurance products pay an agreed sum for the unit-linked insurance to the insurance company, as a regular premium, or in one lump sum. These payments cover the life insurance component as well as the investment, administrative costs, contracting fee and the commissions. The "total cost charged" ("TCC") is an indicator – calculated in line with the rules of Hungarian insurance regulations – showing all costs charged on life insurance policies having a savings element, reflected as a percentage value. The regulation of the TCC in Hungary has been amended effective 1 January 2017. read more...
  • Hungary: Increase of Minimum Sale Price May Affect Retail NPL Transactions?

    On 7 March 2017, the Hungarian parliament adopted a law that increases the minimum sale price of a residential property in the enforcement procedure from the current 70% of its market value to 100% (market value to be understood as the price set by the appraisal of the bailiff), provided that (i) the claim to be enforced stems from a consumer contract; (ii) the real property is the debtor's only real property; and (iii) the debtor resided in that real property for at least six months prior to the initiation of the enforcement procedure.   read more...
  • European Court of Justice rules for the first time on discrimination based on belief

    The Court of Justice confirms a policy of neutrality can justify discrimination based on belief.

    Korean appeals court orders Google to disclose to Korean users what personal information Google passed to U.S. government.

    Case C-28/26 - Examines the right of a holding company to deduct input VAT on services acquired in the interest of its subsidiaries where those services are offered to its subsidiaries with no consideration.