Annmarie Geros

Lawyer

Qualifications

  • Bachelor of Laws, La Trobe University
  • Bachelor of Arts, Monash University (double major criminology and psychology)
  • Graduate Diploma in Legal Practice (The College of Law)
  • Admitted to practice in the Supreme Court of Victoria
  • Admitted in the High Court of Australia (appearing in Federal Jurisdiction)

Expertise

  • Commercial Litigation
  • Corporate and Personal Insolvency
  • Family Law
  • Wills and Estates Litigation; and
  • Tax

During Annemarie’s undergraduate degree, she completed an Exchange at the Univeristy of Reading. Thereafter, she lived in London, whereby she worked as a legal assistance at a top tier accounting firm, and travelled across Europe (Lisbon, Portugal is by far her favourite city to date – highly recommended for its’ infectious city culture!).

Having commenced her career in a small suburban practice, her clients come from a broad spectrum of backgrounds including, small business, individuals/private clients, and companies across industry sectors; Annmarie prides herself on providing each client with service that goes above and beyond; clear yet technical, accountable so that the client is always aware of where there matter is at, and providing advice that is pragmatic and cost-effective so as to achieve the client’s desired outcome.

Annmarie has appeared to instruct in complex Family Law Property and Parenting matters, building and construction. Most recently, she acted for a client to seek the removal of a Joint Executor; the orders having successfully provided for the same.

She has also had experience across a range of areas of law including breaches of Occupational Health and Safety, Intellectual Property, Tax, in particular foreign income, planning applications to VCAT and applications on appeal from VCAT to the Supreme Court of Appeal on the question of costs.

At present, some of her notable matters to name a few include: costs disputes, a lending dispute with a financial institution, the sum of that dispute being in the order of $3,000,000 and shareholder disputes.


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