PCB Litigation has an unmatched track record in securing clients’ objectives in complex contentious matters of all types. We regularly succeed where other law firms have failed. We are entirely focused on getting results for the client and we act for the biggest names in the business world – throughout the world.
We are distinguished by
hands-on involvement by partners from start to finish
a strong-minded, realistic approach with the ‘gloves off’ where necessary
a single-minded, dogged persistence
our international experience
creativity in looking at problems (and solutions) in the round and not just from the legal perspective.
We work across a wide range of fraud, asset recovery and commercial disputes as well as other matters across various industry sectors, including financial, energy and natural resources, telecommunications, and real estate.
We have a particular strength in the provision of strategic oversight and management of cases which involve several law firms at the cross-border level. Membership of the Fraudnet group gives us immediate contact like-minded lawyers across more than 60 jurisdictions.
On numerous occasions the firm has won landmark decisions in the highest courts. Both the firm and individual partners are recognized in the principal Legal Directories and in other accolades.
So if you have a problem which needs a dedicated and inventive team with a highly pragmatic approach contact Steven Philippsohn, Anthony Riem or Trevor Mascarenhas for a preliminary discussion.
PCB Litigation have been retained by a European pension fund who are the alleged victim of a $multimillion investment fraud.
PCB Litigation have been retained by Middle Eastern clients in relation to a major insurance fraud.
Steven Philippsohn was quoted in The Times on “After last year’s dramas, what lies ahead?”
Mr Philippsohn was one of a number of leading lawyers asked by the Times to comment on what to expect in 2017, identifying regulatory compliance as ever more important: “2017 is likely to see increased corporate responsibility for prevention of financial crime. In the regulatory sphere we’re expecting offences for facilitating tax evasion, which will have an impact on enterprises that do not take adequate preventative measures.” In addition to this, steps may also be taken to criminalise failing to prevent fraud and economic crime. Victims of fraud may seek to argue that banks and other entities who have facilitated fraud ought in this environment of increased regulation be more readily held to account in claims for negligence, knowing receipt and dishonest assistance.