Construction and engineering
Our construction and engineering team consists of 10 partners and 17 associates, which makes it one of the largest and best known dedicated construction and engineering law firms in the UK.
Our solicitors have significant experience in all the aspects of construction and engineering projects in the UK and internationally particularly in south-east Asia, the Middle East and in continental Europe. This experience extends to development, development finance, drafting and negotiating bespoke contractual arrangements, guarantees and bonds, PFI and PPP, and urban regeneration.
On the dispute side, we have significant experience of handling disputes relating to the design and construction of railways, airports, sports stadia, power stations, dredging, office, retail and leisure space as well as claims for professional negligence. Our solicitors regularly act for clients in expert determinations, mediations, adjudication, arbitrations and litigation (Technology and Construction Court and Commercial Court). Our associates are seconded regularly to clients to gain hands-on practical experience of how the industry operates.
We act for a broad range of clients across the industry, including: major developers; employers; contractors; consulting engineers and architects; financial institutions; government entities; power and utility companies; as well as property funds.
For more information on construction and engineering click here.
News from Nabarro
News from The Lawyer
Briefings from Nabarro
Non-Chinese contractors are regularly encountering contracts containing arbitration clauses providing for disputes to be determined by Chinese arbitration centres.
This note provides a short summary of the two formal insolvent liquidation processes.
Analysis from The Lawyer
Nabarro senior partner and self-confessed “IT geek” Graham Stedman is heralding a major set of investments in technology ahead of the firm’s move to 125 London Wall this year.
Clients are more willing to bring claims against professional service providers but the risk to defendants is not as dramatic as it might seem