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Tanner De Witt
 
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By Tanner De Witt
The Henley Group has never recommended geared investment products to its clients but we often come across individuals that do have such products.
By Tanner De Witt
This update considers recent cases that clarify the statutory structure applying to a provisional liquidator’s remuneration.
By Tanner De Witt
An unfair preference claim is a powerful tool for liquidators to recover assets of the company when a creditor’s position has been unfairly improved by the company prior to its winding up.
By Tanner De Witt
Nanjing Iron & Steel Group International Trade Co Ltd (HCAJ 177 of 2006)
By Tanner De Witt
The May 2010 decision of Harris J in Re Cyberworks Audio Video Technology Ltd [2010] caused some excitement among the insolvency community in Hong Kong.
By Tanner De Witt
Registration of intellectual property rights is the most cost-effective way for a company to protect its IP assets.
By Tanner De Witt
The revised rules, finalised after a revision process and consultation period lasting over a year, are effective from 1 November 2013.
By Eddie Look, Tim Drew
The latest amendments to the Trade Descriptions Ordinance ("TDO") came into effect in Hong Kong on 19 July 2013.
By Tanner De Witt
X stole the money of Y, deposited the crime proceeds into Bank A and further transferred it to other banks.
By Tanner De Witt
How is it possible that someone can end up rightfully possessing land by being a trespasser?
By Tanner De Witt
The judgment in the case of Lau Tat Wai v Yip Lai Kuen, Joey appears to be a watershed in the development of a general law of harassment.
By Tanner De Witt
The new Companies Ordinance ("New CO") will come into effect on 3 March 2014 ("Commencement Date").
By Tanner De Witt
An employer's casual assurances or promises to employees during separation discussions may considerably reduce the employer's rights and remedies.
By Ian De Witt
This paper sets out a brief overview of corporate insolvency law in Hong Kong and compares and contrasts the insolvency laws in Hong Kong with those of other jurisdictions discussed at the Insolvency Session of the IATA Legal Symposium 2006. The principal legislation in Hong Kong relating to corporate insolvencies is the Companies Ordinance (Cap 32), which is supplemented by the Companies (Winding Up) Rules (Cap 32H). Some provisions of the Bankruptcy Ordinance (Cap 6) also apply to corporate in