Get Your Super Back
Around one third of Australian adults are members of big bank-owned superannuation funds. This year, the banking Royal Commission revealed these bank-owned funds may have been ripping off their members. We have commenced launching a series of class actions against these funds. You and millions of other Australians could be eligible to join and get your super back.
Reduce stress. Maximise compensation. That's our aim.
We've built a powerful reputation throughout our history as a law firm that fights to achieve the best possible outcomes, while reducing the stress involved for clients. Learn more about our commitment to you.Find out more
No Win - No Fee*
No Win - No Fee means that you'll not be liable to pay legal costs unless your case is successful.Find out more
Free social work services
We know that your legal needs are only part of a greater struggle. That's why we're the first and only firm to offer free social work services to clients.Find out more
Our customer service goals
Our Client Service Charter sets out exactly what kind of service you should expect from us. We take it very seriously.Find out more
Our class actions
Sometimes to win, you need to act as a group. Whether it be a corporate wrongdoing, a defective product, or an immigration detention case - our Class Action lawyers have the know-how, experience and passion to provide accurate and timely advice.Find out more
Dedicated to defending workers' rights
As one of Australia's leading trade union and labour movement law firms, we have a proud history of partnering with trade unions to defend workers' rights. Additionally, as a union member - you may be entitled to discounted access to legal services.
How to get started
If you need help, get in touch with us today. We communicate clearly, and in language you can understand. Our dedicated team will give your case the attention it deserves.
Talk to one of our helpful team members on 1800 555 777.
Tell us your story
We'll listen carefully and understand your situation so we can give you the best possible advice.
Discuss your options
We’ll give you all the information you need to know where you stand.
Slater and Gordon in the community
We're built on social justice values, so it’s no surprise that giving back to the community is such a huge focus for us. With offices all around Australia, we're able to build strong relationships in our local communities.
Latest blog posts
On 28 November 2019, the Government introduced legislation in line with the recommendations of the Royal Commission into Misconduct in the Banking, Superannuation and Financial Services Industry. The legislation is designed to provide further protections for consumers and small businesses and is set to be passed in early 2020. Below is an overview of the proposed legislation. Click here for a recap of the Banking Royal Commission from our Head of Class Actions, Ben Hardwick. Under the proposed legislation, mortgage brokers will be required to act in the best interests of consumers when providing credit assistance. That means where there is a conflict of interest between the consumer’s...
On 1 November 1989 Judge John O’Meally sat for the first time in the New South Wales Dust Diseases Tribunal (the “Tribunal”) when it heard its first case. This month, during Asbestos Awareness Month the Tribunal celebrated 30 years of operation. The Tribunal was created by the NSW Parliament after years of long delays in the Supreme Court and District Court which often saw plaintiffs suffering from dust diseases die before their cases could be heard. During the Second Reading Speech on 3 May 1989, Mr Dowd, the then NSW Attorney General said: Honourable members will be aware of the considerable delays that exist in the common law jurisdictions of both the Supreme Court and the...
You know the old Aussie tradition: see a cop car or unmarked speed camera and flash your headlights to warn other drivers. But is it legal? And when can you use your headlights legally? We give you the basics. The legal purpose of headlights According to Section 215 of the Australian Road Rules (2006), low-beam headlights must be used for driving at night or in hazardous conditions that cause reduced visibility – playing a clear role in avoiding and preventing accidents. In fact, since the introduction of daytime running lamps (DRL) on vehicles in Australia, there has been a reduction of multiple vehicle injury accidents by up to 20 per cent and a reduction of fatal pedestrian accidents...