Mourant Ozannes announces the promotion of five lawyers to senior positions
Mourant Ozannes has announced the promotion of a number of lawyers to senior positions within the firm. Andrew Salisbury, Iain Millar, Jon Le Rossignol, Kirsten Faichnie and Tracey Powell have all been elevated to senior associates.
Salisbury is based in the firm’s London office and specialises in banking, finance and corporate, with experience in a range of transactions including those involving equity capital markets and public and private mergers and acquisitions (M&A). Andrew joined the firm in 2011 from Slaughter and May.
Millar works in Jersey’s financial and corporate practice and specialises in corporate, banking, finance and M&A work. Before joining Mourant Ozannes in 2011, he worked within Norton Rose LLP’s corporate finance department advising on private and public M&A, equity finance, private equity and general corporate work.
Le Rossignol is based in the firm’s London office and has experience of a range of banking and finance transactions, with a focus on corporate and debt restructurings. Prior to joining Mourant Ozannes in 2013, he worked in the London and Hong Kong offices of Allen & Overy as part of its global restructuring group.
Faichnie joined Mourant Ozannes in 2006 and was sworn in as a Jersey advocate in 2010. She specialises in alternative investment funds with a particular focus on private equity and property funds.
Powell specialises in banking and finance, corporate and funds work. After joining the firm’s Guernsey office in 2007 from US firm Skadden, Arps, Slate, Meagher & Flom (UK), she completed her training contract in 2008 and took up a position with Mourant Ozannes’ London office in 2013.
All appointments are effective from 1 February 2014.
News from Mourant Ozannes
Briefings from Mourant Ozannes
What is the role of the Royal Court of Jersey in trustee applications for directions regarding disclosure of trust information?
A recent application has raised the issue of the function of the court, namely whether the court was exercising its own discretion in supervising, and intervening, in the administration of a trust.
Royal Court clarifies limits of customary law exception in respect of time-barred breach-of-trust claims brought by incoming trustee
Where a newly incorporated PTC recently appointed as successor trustee seeks to bring claims for breach of trust against predecessors, it will not be able to benefit from empêchement d’agir.