Commercial Lawyers Perth: Big firm skills. Small firm agility.

Fletcher Law is a boutique commercial law firm in Perth’s CBD.  We provide high quality advice on corporate and commercial law matters.  We conduct complex litigation.  We manage specialists and experts.  Our Perth lawyers advise on discrete matters for in-house counsel and large law firms.

Our clients range from individuals and small businesses to large companies, clubs and associations.  We work to understand our clients’ needs.  We focus on the most important issues.  Our clients value the attention, access and focus that we provide.

Paul Fletcher has been a leading commercial lawyer in Perth since 1985.  Our lawyers are experienced in many areas of business law.  They have worked interstate and in the UK and New Zealand.

We invite you to read the testimonials about our services.

We are in the Reserve Bank of Australia building on St Georges Terrace.  We are opposite St Martins Tower near Barrack Street.

Telephone number: (+61 8) 6211 8600.

Address for Commercial Lawyers Perth Lawyers: 

Level 3, 45 St Georges Terrace, Perth, Western Australia 6000.

Map link for Commercial Lawyers Perth:

Our priorities are:

1.  being open and clear;

2.  commercial legal solutions;

3.  speed.

Our commercial lawyers and litigators properly engage with clients from the start.  We ensure the scope and the likely costs are clear.  We provide regular updates on progress and fees.  We try to get the job done quickly.

We can offer other fee structures.  For example, fixed fees or payment plans for some matters.  Based on client feedback, our Perth lawyers & solicitors represent good value compared to the large law firms.

We invite you to sign up to our e-newsletter.  It provides updates on legal issues and firm news.  You can unsubscribe at any time.  We appreciate any feedback.

Commercial Lawyers Perth Lawyers: Thank you for visiting our website.

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Risks of contracting with minors in the online world

23rd January 2017

For an enforceable contract to exist both parties to the contract must have “capacity”. This will generally depend on an objective legal test of capacity, rather than the subjective intention of the parties. Companies invalidly entering into digital contracts with “minors” is an increasing problem, for example via “accepting” standard terms and conditions to purchase... read more

Drone Intrusion Part 1: What are my rights?

26th October 2016

By Paul Fletcher. I was recently staying down south at a friend’s secluded property – delightful solitude from all urban traffic and other noise. The loudest sounds were the tumbling notes of happy birds and the scratching of chooks in the garden. The nearest neighbour was safely out of eye sight and earshot. The most... read more

Unfair Contract Terms and the Protection of Small Businesses

24th October 2016

The current unfair contract terms regime under the Australian Consumer Law contained in schedule 2 to the Competition and Consumer Act 2010 (Cth) (“ACL”) and the Australian Securities and Investments Commission Act 2001 (Cth) apply to standard form ‘consumer contracts’. Section 23(3) of the ACL defines a ‘consumer contract’ as a contract for: a supply... read more