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Knowledge

Our experienced lawyers share their unique perspectives on the latest market news and trends. Moulis Legal and our lawyers are highly ranked by respected peer review agencies Chambers & Partners, Who’s Who Legal and Best Lawyers. Our recognitions include consistent Band 1 recognition by Chambers & Partners Asia Pacific, and as one of Australia’s top 20 law firms (Chambers & Partners, 2015).

Guide for international investment in Australia’s mining industry

Australia has a long history of international investment in mining projects in a variety of natural resources, including coal, iron ore, gold, copper, cobalt and others. International investors are a crucial part of the growth and success of Australian mining and mineral resources projects.

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The A.C.T.’s big new property tax

In many ways, the 2012 ACT property law year reflected the difficult market conditions which continue to face land development and investment all over Australia.

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So you own property in the ACT – lessons for 2013

In many ways, the 2012 ACT property law year reflected the difficult market conditions which continue to face land development and investment all over Australia.

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Can we fit one solar system in Australia… please?

Moulis Legal, based in Canberra, acts for a number of international solar PV industry manufacturers and distributors, and national installers, in importation, business establishment, regulatory affairs, consumer protection, commercial contracting and licensing.

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Australia-China trade deal – prospects and pitfalls

In recent announcements, the Australian and Chinese Governments have suggested that they will re-energise their free trade agreement (“FTA”) negotiations. New enthusiasm for this initiative will be welcomed by traders and investors. However there is nothing to suggest that the negotiations will be any easier than before. The 15 rounds of the negotiations so far, first launched in May 2005, have underlined the difficulties of the exercise. But viewed in a positive light, the talks up to now have exposed the differences in trade policy that exist between the two countries, differences which can now be of greater focus and new bargaining. Other developments in world trade and in the bilateral relationship suggest that there is more at stake than before, adding greater impetus to the negotiations.

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Changes to environmental impact study requirements in the ACT

According to the 2010 Scorecard of Red Tape Reform released by the Australian Business Council, the Australian Capital Territory (“ACT”) is the worst jurisdiction in Australia for “red tape” in business regulation. This is particularly evident in property development and construction, which is an industry of very considerable importance to the ACT’s economy. Whilst the community recognises that importance, it also values Canberra’s natural environment and the maintenance of good urban amenity, which are major drawcards of living and working in Canberra.

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Export regulation – the WTO’s blind spot?

The Members who have negotiated the GATT and the WTO Agreements have to date focussed on the self-interest of their own producers to sell “stuff” to customers in the territories of other Members. Not the same amount of attention has been paid to the interest of a Member in being able to buy stuff from another Member, and the proposition that one Member’s producers should be “forced” to sell to the input users or consumers of another Member has been entirely absent.

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Australian governments change voltage in renewable energy tariffs, again

Commercial renewable energy operators and electricity customers have again been jolted by changes to Australian feed-in tariff (“FiT”) rates.

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Feed-in tariff jumble – a failure of leadership and a disincentive for investment

The new climate change mantra for both of Australia’s major political parties is practical action targeted towards reducing Australia’s dependence on fossil fuels and pollution intensive energy sources. While both sides of politics recognise the importance of supporting renewable energy sources, they have failed to show any strong and real commitment to achieving sustainable growth in the renewable energy industry.

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Statutory demands: an easy way to make your debtors pay?

Overdue commercial debts impede the cash flow of a company. Restricted cash flow increases interest cost, prevents due payment of your own debts, and can ultimately lead to insolvency. Many late payers are simply habitual, and will eventually meet their obligations after steadily more insistent reminders. However, where polite demands do not produce results, companies are forced to consider formal remedies.

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