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Women in Business Law Awards APAC 2022: Open for submissions

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The Asia-Pacific awards research cycle has now begun – don’t miss out on this opportunity to get recognised.

We are delighted to announce the launch of the Women in Business Law Awards APAC 2022 research. Please follow the link below to nominate leading women practitioners, Rising Stars, firm initiatives, and in-house counsels and teams. All the award categories, criteria, key dates, and the awards methodology can be found on the Women in Business Law Awards website.

ENTER THE AWARDS

For any questions about the awards or the research processes, please contact the awards editor, John Harrison.

For any queries about business development and commercial opportunities related to the awards, please contact our producer Anicette Indiana.

Last year’s Women in Business Law Awards virtual ceremony, winners list, and shortlists are available to view for free at Winners 2021 and Shortlist 2021.

The essentials

All professional accomplishments to be taken into consideration (deals and cases) for the individual awards must have closed in 2021 to be included in the research. Any professional accomplishments to have not concluded by 31 December 2021 will not be given consideration. Individual awards are weighted equally regarding each practitioner’s professional accomplishments and their advocacy, influence, and thought leadership.

To be given consideration as a Rising Star, the individual practitioner should have no more than fifteen years’ professional experience, be under forty years old, and be acting at partner level. Ideal candidates would be either a recently raised partner, senior associate, or of counsel.

All other nominees should be submitted for their practice area specialism.

Firm initiatives that started in previous years and are ongoing may be included for any of the firm award categories. If the initiative was not active in 2021, it will not be given consideration for the awards.

Good luck to all!

more across site & bottom lb ros

More from across our site

David Pickstone and Anastasia Nourescu of Stewarts review the facts and implications of Ørsted’s appeal at the Upper Tribunal.
The Internal Revenue Service will lose the funding as part of the US debt limit deal, while Amazon UK reaps the benefits of the 130% ‘super-deduction’.
The European Commission wanted to make an example of US companies like Apple, but its crusade against ‘sweetheart’ tax rulings may be derailed at the CJEU.
The OECD has announced that a TP training programme is about to conclude in West Africa, a region that has been plagued by mispricing activities for a number of years.
Richard Murphy and Andrew Baker make the case for tax transparency as a public good and how key principles should lead to a better tax system.
‘Go on leave, effective immediately’, PwC has told nine partners in the latest development in the firm’s ongoing tax scandal.
The forum heard that VAT professionals are struggling under new pressures to validate transactions and catch fraud, responsibilities that they say should lie with governments.
The working paper suggested a new framework for boosting effective carbon rates and reducing the inconsistency of climate policy.
UAE firm Virtuzone launches ‘TaxGPT’, claiming it is the first AI-powered tax tool, while the Australian police faces claims of a conflict of interest over its PwC audit contract.
The US technology company is defending its past Irish tax arrangements at the CJEU in a final showdown that could have major political repercussions.