Posted by Clarence Leung | 29 March 2021 | Estate Planning
“STEP is an association internationally renowned for the development and training of estate planning and succession experts. Clarence’s recent TEP membership appointments are a further testament to his private client expertise,” said Nexus Law Group Managing Director Marcus McCarthy, “Nexus is proud to have members of Clarence’s calibre as part of our Private Client Services team.
Group Principal Clarence Leung is a proficiently trilingual Private Client and Corporate & Commercial lawyer with 20 years’ experience working with Australian and international clients in property, civil litigation, migration and trusts dispute.
Clarence has significant experience advising Chinese families across generations and geographies. He is particularly skilled in working with clients of diverse backgrounds and has extensive knowledge of business dynamics and trade practices. Clarence also recently obtained a Master of Law (Equity & Trusts) from the University of London,
“It is important for me to not only provide my Australian and international clients with the legal advice they need, I also want to make a positive difference to their lives,” said Group Principal Clarence Leung, ”Achieving my TEP membership from STEP allows me to now provide them with an internationally recognised level of trusts and estate planning expertise.”
In the June 2021 edition of Acuity, Nexus Law Group legal technologist and Group Principal Jeremy Duffy explains the difference between e- and digital signatures, "As the use of e-signatures increases exponentially, chartered accountants and their clients need to understand the difference between the two and the legal responsibilities implied with each."
If you are a trustee or beneficiary of a discretionary trust that owns property in NSW, your trust deed may require amendments that exclude ‘foreign persons’ as beneficiaries by 31 December 2020 to avoid additional surcharges.
“I don’t need a Will – I am young and I don’t own anything!” I often hear this from young people and it worries me because it just isn’t right. Particularly considering current world events, I feel compelled to take a moment to set the record straight. If you are over the age of 18, you need a Will and here are the reasons why