GRATA Law Firm
GRATA Law Firm was founded on 22 April 1992. It is one of the leading Eurasian law firms with more than 100 lawyers and a network of branches in Kazakhstan (Almaty, Astana, Aksay, Aktau, Atyrau, Aktobe, Ekibastuz, Karaganda, Kostanay, Kyzylorda, Pavlodar, Taraz, Temirtau, Shymkent, Uralsk, Ust-Kamenogorsk), Russia (Moscow), Azerbaijan (Baku), Kyrgyzstan (Bishkek), Tajikistan (Dushanbe) and Uzbekistan (Tashkent), as well as representatives in Canada (Vancouver), the Netherlands (Amsterdam), Mongolia (Ulaanbaatar), the United Arab Emirates (Dubai), the UK (London) and the US (New York).
Since its establishment in April 1992, GRATA has gained experience in the following areas of practice:
- Natural resources
- Industry and trade
- Banking and finance
- Telecommunications and transport
- Construction and infrastructure
- Finance and securities
- Corporate law
- Labour law
- Subsoil use
- Real estate
- Tax law
- Customs law
- Environmental law
- Intellectual property
- Licences and permits
- Dispute resolution
- Contract law and procurements
GRATA lawyers have been recognised by international publications including The Legal 500, Chambers Global, Chambers Asia Pacific, IFLR1000, Who's Who Legal and Asialaw Profiles.
Having established a reputation as the most reliable partner in the region, GRATA is proud of its outstanding experience in dealing with important regional projects implemented in co-operation with various international law firms.
If a transaction requires multi-jurisdictional co-ordination anywhere in the world, we can manage the deal through our well-established relationships with leading international law firms.
Our reputation and success is based on a highly developed combination of our operational capacity, regional network of offices, strong local expertise, international standards of service and competitive fee structure.
We have commercial awareness, we are creative and we stay flexible and open.
News from GRATA Law Firm
Briefings from GRATA Law Firm
Anti-dumping measures adopted in line with Eurasian Economic Union rules, and other changes.
Shares threshold raised to 50 per cent.