Braslavsky QC, Nicholas
Dr Nicholas Braslavsky QC is a leading practitioner in the fields of personal injury, clinical negligence and regulatory law.
He has practised in these fields since 1984. He took silk in 1999 and became head of chambers in January, 2010. He is a recorder (crime and civil) and a deputy judge of the High Court (QBD).
In personal injury litigation, Braslavsky’s practice comprises of high-value, complex and often high-profile cases arising out of accidents on the road, in the workplace, in the military setting and arising out of sporting and high-risk leisure pursuits. He acts for both claimants and defendants. He is a member of the Sport Resolutions Panel of Arbitrators and Mediators.
He has been involved in a large number of catastrophic injury cases involving complex spinal and neurological injury including PVS claims.
His military cases have included actions arising out of incidents in Bosnia, Germany, Iraq and Afghanistan.
Braslavsky has acted in a large number of birth damages cases for both claimants and the NHS involving detailed and difficult issues surrounding the cause and timing of damage and case valuation.
In the regulatory field, his experience is wide having conducted cases in the fields of licensing, confiscation and professional discipline. He has appeared regularly in the GMC, in the disciplinary tribunal of the British Psychological Society at Inquests and in various bodies governing sport including the Jockey Club and IG British Horseracing Authority.
Click here to find out more about Dr Nicholas Braslavsky QC.
This material has been sourced from the Kings Chambers website.
News from Kings Chambers
Briefings from Kings Chambers
The Supreme Court has reversed the Cheshire West decision by seven Justices to zero and the Surrey decision by four to three.
Ben Williams, a barrister at Kings Chambers, considers how companies can control the misuse of group email systems.
Analysis from The Lawyer
The effects of recent changes to civil litigation are only just beginning to be felt, but barristers in the regions have several reasons to be cheerful