Baker & McKenzie
Click here to access full coverage of Baker & McKenzie in The Lawyer Asia Pacific 150 2014. The report is an essential business intelligence resource for anyone interested in Asia-Pacific's growing legal services market.
Baker & McKenzie is the original international law firm. We advise many of the world's most dynamic and successful business organisations through more than 4,200 locally qualified lawyers and over 6,000 professional staff in 77 offices in 47 countries. We have one of the largest and longest-established presences of any international law firm in EMEA, Asia-Pacific and Latin America. Between 2011 and 2014, we opened offices in Doha, Istanbul, Dubai, Johannesburg, Casablanca, Lima, Seoul, Yangon, Brisbane and Jeddah. For the last five years, leading research organisation Acritas has ranked Baker & McKenzie as the world's best known and most favoured law firm in its annual benchmark survey of law firm brands.
With more than 400 lawyers, London is our largest office globally. Originally established in 1961, London covers all the practices expected of a major City law firm, with an emphasis on cross-border corporate and finance. Our client base primarily consists of major international corporates from the UK and elsewhere, as well as financial institutions. Baker & McKenzie is the only large City firm to be ranked as one of Sunday Times' Best Companies to Work For, for which we have been ranked consecutively since 2011. We are also ranked among The Times Top 100 Graduate Employers in 2014.
News from Baker & McKenzie
News from The Lawyer
Briefings from Baker & McKenzie
Tax may be extended to cover intangible services such as internet streaming and e-books sold into Australia.
New legal basis for a temporary public procurement procedure for certain medical products.
Analysis from The Lawyer
Labour’s pledge to abolish ’non-dom’ status has made waves, but it’s not the only issue in this election campaign that will potentially have an effect on the work of private client lawyers.
The advance of boutiques and the emergence of regional centres such as San José and Singapore are putting the capital’s primacy to the test