Live Webinar: Thought Restraints of Trade Were Unenforceable? Think Again!

 

Date:   Tuesday 13th February 2018 – Online: 
Vic, NSW, ACT, Tas:  3pm to 5pm 
SA: 2.30pm to 4.30pm  WA: 12noon to 2pm 
NT: 1.30pm to 3.30pm  Qld: 2pm to 4pm

 ABOUT THE WEBINAR
In 2017, a Court granted injunctive relief in a case concerning a 10-year restraint of trade clause. It’s never been more pertinent to look at the law in this area and consider what employers can do to enforce their restraint of trade clause. This session looks at the drafting of your restraint of trade clauses to the practicality of enforcement.  It covers:

  • Restraint of trade clauses and making them enforceable
  • Cascading clauses – do they need to be rethought?
  • Restraint of Trade - ensuring restraint period is relative with position
  • Restraining future employment – when will it be appropriate to protect the legitimate interest of the employer?
  • Restraint of trade clauses and LinkedIn
  • Recent cases, including:
    • Devil Dog Pty Ltd v Cook [2017] WASC 27
    • Just Group Limited v Peck [2016] VSCA 334
    • Herbert Smith Freehills and White & Case
 PRESENTER
Our presenter

Murray Procter, Partner, ClarkeKann Lawyers, Brisbane

Murray is recognised as one of Queensland's leading employment, industrial relations and safety lawyers. Operating in the field since 1997, Murray has extensive experience advising leading Australian companies and government departments on industrial relations, workplace health and safety and employment law, including enterprise bargaining, individual engagement methods, anti-discrimination, termination of employment and dealing with ill and injured workers.

He advises on workplace relations legislation in the private and public sectors, as well as employment contracts, privacy, protection of confidential information and restraint of trade. Other areas of expertise include restructuring and transfer of business issues, and executive remuneration.

Murray is a former Board member of Workplace Health and Safety Queensland. He is consistently ranked by the Australian Financial Review's “Best Lawyers”, and by Doyle's Guide to the Australian Legal Profession, as a leading lawyer in the field.

 WHO SHOULD ATTEND?

This webinar is suitable for lawyers practising in employment law. This webinar is for practitioners with some knowledge in this area and looking to improve their knowledge.

 CPD CERTIFICATE

Live webinar delegates will receive a CPD certificate for attendance at this webinar.   Lawyers can claim up to 2 CPD [CLE] units/points – substantive law.  This webinar has been designed to run for 2 hours, however, webinar lengths can vary depending on the level of questions and discussion, and the minimum length of the webinar is 1.5 hours.

 ENQUIRIES/ASSISTANCE
If you need assistance or have an enquiry, please do not hesitate to contact our Webinar Coordinator, Lisa Tran on (03) 8601 7709 or email: lisa@tved.net.au

Attending a TEN webinar couldn’t be easier. Basically it’s just like attending a seminar except that you don’t have to leave the comfort of your office or home. You just need to be available at the appointed date and time with your computer and internet connection.

Once you’ve registered for the webinar, we send you a link so that you can login to the webinar from your computer. The speaker delivers the session from their computer in real time. Just like a live seminar, you can ask questions of the speaker. You simply type your question into the question box and the speaker responds to it during question time.
At the end of the webinar session we send you a certificate to confirm your attendance and the number of CPD hours you earned.

You will need a computer with sound, an internet connection and earphones if you need to participate in the webinar in an open office environment (so you don’t disrupt those around you).

Product Code: RBNFEB18
 Price:   $253.00 (Inclusive of GST)
© 2018 Television Education Network Pty Ltd. All rights reserved. The program for this webinar is copyright and may not be reproduced in any form without the prior written consent of the copyright owner.