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4 New Square is a leading commercial set of barristers, comprising 81 independent practitioners of whom 25 are Queen's Counsel.

We act as specialist advocates and advisers in a wide range of civil disputes, both domestic and international, and as expert advisers in non-contentious matters. Some of us also act as arbitrators and mediators.

In all our work we aim to:

  • provide an excellent, efficient, service to all our clients
  • give sound practical advice and explain legal issues in clear terms
  • be approachable and work as a team with our clients and their other professional advisers 

Contact Us

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For all meetings at 4 New Square, please go to 2 New Square.

4 New Square
Lincoln's Inn
London, WC2A 3RJ

Tel: +44 20 7822 2000
DX: 1041 London Chancery Lane

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Latest News


Future of Innovation in Medicine

Dr Peter Feldschreiber is talking at the Future of Innovation in Medicine conference at the Bill Gates Foundation, University of Washington, Seattle on 3rd-4th December 2015. If you are also attending this seminar and would be interested in meeting up with Peter please do not hesitate to contact his clerk James Barrass on or 0207 822 2047.

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Michael Soole QC is appointed to the High Court Bench

We are delighted to congratulate Michael Soole QC on his appointment to the High Court, Queen’s Bench Division, with effect from 26th November 2015. Recognised as a leading silk in construction and professional indemnity matters, Michael has had a distinguished career during his time as a member of chambers as well as being chair of TECBAR (the Technology and Construction Bar Association) between 2013 and 2015.

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Members of 4 New Square instructed in major freedom of speech appeal

Can Yeginsu and Anthony Jones have been instructed by leading free speech organisations, English PEN, Article 19, and Media Legal Defence Initiative to intervene in the Court of Appeal proceedings relating to the detention of David Miranda under Schedule 7 to the Terrorism Act 2000.

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A judge had been wrong to hold that a commercial property valuation had been negligent, but he had been correct to find that the buyer of a loan secured on the property as a result of the valuation had title to sue the valuer. The court held, obiter, that the relationship between the buyer of the loan as part of a securitisation, and the noteholders that became the ultimate beneficiaries of the loan, was analogous to that of a company and its shareholders.

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