Graeme Fearon is special counsel in Moulis Legal’s Brisbane office, providing strategic insight and expert knowledge to the firm’s cross-border, commercial, and intellectual property teams.
Soon to be a dual-qualified practitioner across the UK and Australia, Graeme has practised law for over 25 years, assisting major international companies with global licensing rights, data protection compliance, and IT law.
Graeme’s client experience ranges from luxury consumer brands to creative agencies, film and television production, music festivals as well as health, hygiene, and homecare manufacturers.
Graeme has a particular interest working with clients in the e-commerce, creative, media and technology sectors. His hands-on approach provides clients with practical advice on intellectual assets, which are the foundation of their businesses.
Graeme’s current focus is on intellectual property, including trade marks, copyrights, patents, designs, and confidential information. Graeme also works with technology businesses on commercial matters including advising on blockchain issues, licences and supply agreements. He has also spent the last few years helping clients adapt to new GDPR data protection regulations in the UK and EU.
Outside the office, Graeme can often be found speaking at national conferences and seminars as a well-respected voice within the industry. Graeme is also a self-proclaimed quiz master and loves the challenge of leading his team to victory on trivia night.
The Chinese government has announced new provisions clarifying the collection of personal information by mobile apps.
The recent explosion of interest – and investment – in digital art has highlighted one more area where blockchain is steadily encroaching into all aspects of modern life.
With the expiry of the Brexit transition period on 31 December 2020, the United Kingdom (UK) is no longer subject to European Union (EU) law, which includes the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR). Even though the UK’s Data Protection Act 2018 directly mirrors the GDPR, the EU has not formally recognised the UK as having an ‘adequate’ domestic data protection regime.
In the light of the recent COVID flare-ups in Sydney, and hot on the heels of the ACT’s launch of its Check In CBR app, Queensland has announced that venues in the State will now be required to use electronic devices or QR codes to maintain registers of guests.
There is hardly an aspect of modern professional sport that remains untouched by commercial sponsorship.
Black Friday is a US institution that has been eagerly adopted across the capitalist world.
As Australia starts to ease out of COVID lockdown, the ACT Government has announced that the capital’s cafes, restaurants and bars can begin to welcome more customers, provided they sign up to the Territory’s bespoke Check In CBR app. Venues using the new Check In CBR app can now double their capacity to one person per two square metres indoors (to a maximum of 500 in total) as opposed to one person per four square metres otherwise.