JWS Consulting is a division of Johnson Winter & Slattery providing commercial consulting services.
We are engaged by major Australian and international corporations as legal counsel on their business activities, disputes and most challenging matters.
Established in 1993 by Tony Johnson, Nigel Winter and Peter Slattery as a boutique corporate firm, JWS grew rapidly to become a leading independent Australian firm.
The quality of our legal advice and service to clients is recognised through independent industry recognition and direct client feedback.
Learn more about breaking news at Johnson Winter & Slattery, including major transaction announcements, practitioner appointments and team expansions.
JWS supports a number of community initiatives and not for profit organisations across Australia through pro bono legal work, charitable donations and sponsorships.
In 2018, we celebrate 25 years of long-lasting relationships with our valued clients.
We never lose sight of the responsibility the legal profession has in the broader community. JWS supports a number of community initiatives and not for profit organisations across Australia through pro bono legal work, charitable donations and sponsorships.
The legal industry has an important role to play in improving access to legal services and justice for less advantaged individuals and groups. Our lawyers also contribute to the broader business community by presenting at workshops and seminars on legal developments, and authoring formal submissions to regulatory bodies to assist with legal reform in Australia.
Organisations we support and provide pro bono services to include:
As South Australia’s largest arts organisation, the ASO plays a major role in Adelaide’s cultural and economic vibrancy. The community is enriched through more than 70 world-class performances to more than 80,000 diverse concertgoers each season. And the comprehensive Learning Series for schools and families directly touches the lives of more than 12,000 children, thereby forging a special connection to music from a young age.
The Anglican Church of Australia is a community of Christians scattered across Australia.
The Church is organised into 23 dioceses grouped into 5 provinces or regions. As well as dioceses and parishes there are many different organisations in areas such as education, health, mission, social welfare and communications which are part of the Anglican Church.
Founded in 1975, the Australian Chamber Orchestra is renowned for its inspired programming and unrivalled virtuosity, energy and individuality. Comprising leading Australian and international musicians and a growing company of dedicated young players, the Orchestra performs as a symphony orchestra, chamber music ensemble and electro-acoustic collective collaborating with an extraordinary range of artists from numerous artistic disciplines.
The Australian Science Media Centre is an independent not for profit service for the news media, giving journalists direct access to evidence-based science and expertise. The role of AusSMC is to increase the quantity and accuracy of science reporting in the media and, hence, the public understanding of science.
Mary’s House is a refuge which provides crisis accommodation for women and their dependent children escaping domestic violence. The refuge opened in October 2016 in the Lower North Shore area of Sydney. The idea for the project came from people associated with the Jesuit Parish of Our Lady of the Way in North Sydney, although Mary’s House is a non-denominational initiative.
The Purves Environmental Fund (PEF) supports a number of groups, all of which have as their central aim the maintenance and improvement of Australia’s natural environment.
Grants by the PEF are designed to encourage others who work towards greater biodiversity and sustainability.
The Royal Institution of Australia Inc is a national scientific not for profit organisation which carries on the tradition of its sister organisation, the historic Royal Institution of Great Britain. RiAus aims to broaden the appreciation of science and technology as part of Australian culture; create sustained interest in science; and engage the public, decision-makers and opinion leaders in dialogue and policy debate around science.
The Telethon Juvenile Diabetes Family Centre helps children and their families cope with the challenges of Type 1 diabetes. It was officially opened on 2 July 2015 by the Deputy Premier and Health Minister, Dr Kim Hames and is the first facility in Australia dedicated to offering emotional and psychosocial support for families of children with diabetes.