Digital transformation is a driving force for innovative, inclusive and sustainable growth. The digital economy encompasses the economic and social activities that are boosted by platforms such as mobile and sensor networks, including e-commerce. The African Continental Free Trade Area (AfCFTA) represents an opportunity to boost growth, reduce poverty and expand economic inclusion in Africa.
Our litigation and regulatory lawyers in Tunisia are among the best litigators in the country, and are experienced in litigation, arbitration, investigations and alternative dispute resolution matters.
We manage all phases of litigation from investigation, pleadings and discovery through the pre-trial, trial, settlement, and appeal processes.
As successful litigators, we provide the right tactical and legal advice in order to minimize the impact of the dispute.
Experience has included advising:
- Alaine Group in litigation, debt collection, Exequatur action of a foreign judgment, a dispute on the execution of a Protocol Agreement between shareholders and investors, and a dispute on a financing operation;
- Celamin Holding in an arbitration case regarding the Exequatur of precautionary measures and final award in Tunisia;
- Intercosmetics Distribution in an abusive breakdown of a trade relationship;
- An international pharmaceutical company in a labor litigation case;
- Groupe Scolaire René des Cartes – GSRD in a litigation matter;
- Star Container Tunisia SCT – APM Terminals group in different matters including employment conflicts and civil litigation;
- An international healthcare company in employment disputes;
- Singapore Tunisian Investment Company (STIC) in different matters including employment disputes;
- Green Field in employment disputes; and
- An international pharmaceutical company in a criminal complaint before the investigation office of the court.
- Ranked Tier 1 in dispute resolution (The Legal 500, 2019)
- Recognized with the “Leaders League Litigation & Competition” award (Décideurs 2018)
Many African countries are still grappling with the impact of the lockdown initiatives caused by COVID-19.1 Adapting to the health and safety protocols across Africa has meant a significant increase in the sheer volume of data being processed, particularly in the health and education sectors.
Whether drafting legal documents, litigating, or managing a law firm, legal professionals are expected to predict, with a relatively high degree of certainty, the possible consequences of every step they take and every word they communicate. Then, having considered all the possible consequences, they must decide on the best course of action. Any such decision typically involves having several alternatives, comparing them and evaluating their outcomes.
Third-party funding is not new; however, it is about to enter a period of unprecedented global growth – notably in Africa. The measures implemented by governments in response to COVID-19, coupled with the rapid economic downturn and ongoing uncertainty arising from the pandemic, have created the perfect storm. The outlook may seem bleak, but third-party funding offers a ray of hope for beleaguered boardrooms looking to maximize cashflow in this unpredictable period.