Field Court Tax Chambers

Dhanoa Dilpreet (Colour photo - cropped)

Dilpreet K Dhanoa

Call: 2009 (UK), 2017 (DIFC)

Dilpreet has a diverse practice in Revenue law covering all aspects of Chambers’ specialisms across both indirect and direct taxes, nationally and internationally.  She advises and represents a wide array of clients on tax-related matters, in addition to undertaking commercial litigation.  She has appeared in all levels of Court up to the Court of Appeal as well as arbitrations.  Dilpreet holds an MSc in Tax Law from the University of Oxford and is also a qualified Chartered Tax Adviser.  She has considerable experience in providing detailed written advice, drafting pleadings and grounds of appeal. 

Prior to joining Field Court Tax Chambers Dilpreet worked in private practice in the Middle East in international arbitration and litigation, focusing on commercial disputes and advising extensively on VAT in the region.  Before coming to the Bar, she worked for one of the Big Four professional services firms in the Tax team where she advised clients on a variety of indirect and cross-border taxation issues.  She focused on the Financial Services, Property, Construction and Investment Funds sectors. 

Dilpreet is a contributor to the British Tax Review and is regularly invited to speak at tax and arbitration conferences.  She combines rigorous analysis with her diverse professional experience to advocate persuasively and deliver commercially robust advice for her clients.

  • Academic qualifications: Law (L.L.B., Hons.), MSc (Oxon.), MSc (Oxon.)
  • Professional qualifications: CTA (CIOT), BVC
  • Recognised in ‘The Legal 500 UAE 2018’ for Arbitration and International Litigation (2018).
  • Distinction in MSc Tax dissertation and Comparative Tax Systems (2016-2018).
  • Pegasus Trust Scholarship – Paris (2014).
  • Lincoln’s Inn – Euro Scholarship (2014).
  • Lincoln’s Inn – Levitt Scholarship (2013).
  • Member of the ‘Best Indirect Tax Consultancy Team’ – BLT Awards (2012).
  • St Hugh’s College, University of Oxford – Travel and research Grant Award (2011).
  • Mountbatten Scholarship (2009-2010). Awarded the Earl Mountbatten Award for ‘Global Vision’ (2010).
  • Nominated for the Attorney-General’s Pro Bono Award (2009).

Professional Memberships: Lincoln’s  Inn,  Denning Society, Chartered Institute of Taxation, Revenue Bar Association, Oxford Women in Law Advisory Board Member, IFA (UK branch), Women in IFA, DIFC Court Users Committee, ALBA, Young ITA Advisory Board, LCIA-YIAG, Chartered Institute of Arbitration,

Pro Bono: Advocate, FRU.

Research Papers & Publications (written, contributed to and/or assisted with):

  • The Devil is in the Detail: Unpacking the Judgment in Xstrata v Benxi Iron & Steel, Kluwer Arbitration Blog (2020).
  • Impact of COVID-19 on Contractors and VAT in the UAE (2020).
  • Uses of Bare Land and Taxation in the UAE, LexisNexis Butterworths Practice Note (2019).
  • British Tax Review article, Section 52 Schedule 17 – VAT Treatment of Vouchers (2019, Issue 3).
  • Tax and White Collar Crime, SPB Blog – various articles (2019).
  • Contributing Author, Reinsurance Updates for the UK, WestLaw publication (2019-present).
  • VAT in the GCC – ad hoc contributor to ‘Bloomberg News’ updates for VAT in the GCC region (2018-present).
  • UAE VAT – various articles contributed to ‘LexisNexis Middle East News Updates’ (2018).
  • ‘Do higher rates of inheritance tax result in a more just system?’ – MSc Tax thesis (2018).
  • Assistant Editor, ‘Parker’s on Election Law’ – LexisNexis Butterworths (2017-present).
  • VAT and Contractors: a Sticking Tax? (2018).
  • VAT Attack? Should I be concerned? (2018).
  • Contributing Author, ‘Supperstone & Goudie on Judicial Review’ – LexisNexis Butterworths (2017-present).
  • Research Assistant, ‘Competition Litigation: UK Practice and Procedure’ – Oxford University Press (2017/18).
  • Author, ‘Making way for the Metro Mayors – what can we expect?’ – LexisNexis (May 2017).
  • ‘Putting the Lights Out’ – How can developers override private rights of light under s.237 of the Town & Country Planning Act 1990, New Law Journal (2015).
  • ‘Oaths and Perjury in a Protestant Monarchy’, Revue International de Droit Comparé (2014).
  • Commentary for LexisNexis on the Finance Act in respect of tax and planning (2015).
  • Supranationalism of the British Courts & Forum Non Conveniens (2014).
  • Fairness in the law (2013); Wolters Kluwers tax case summaries (2013).
  • Intellectual Property Impact or Impasse? Impact of the development of IP law in India and the UK (2011).
  • Private Rented Sector & Public Policy (2008).
  • Impact of a Potential Bill of Rights on Parliamentary Sovereignty (2008).
  • Legal Justifications of Copyright based on Economic, Social Moral Principles (2007).
  • Lecturer, UAE VAT Law – DIFC Academy of Law (2018-present).
  • Speaker, ITA-IEL-ICC Annual Conference (2020).
  • Speaker, EANOVAT Conference (2019).
  • Presenter, ‘ADR: Hot Topic or Hot Air?’ – annual Hardwicke Lecture (2019).
  • Mooter (winning team), Annual V&E Moot (2019).
  • Presenter, Recent Investor-State Arbitration Trends in the Middle East – Young ITA event (2018).
  • Presenter, ‘Update on UK Tax Litigation and Appealing Notices’ (2018).
  • Presenter, ‘Accelerated Payment Notices Seminar; COP9 Procedure; ADR as an alternative to litigating HMRC’ (2016 / 2018).
  • Panellist, Young MENA Arbitrators – Dubai Arbitration Week (2017).
  • Accelerated Payment Notices Seminar; COP9 Procedure; ADR as an alternative to litigating HMRC (2016/2017).
  • Part 36 CPR updates; Judicial Review 101; Interpretation of Contract Terms; Procurement 101 (2016).
  • Houses in Multiple Occupation; Social Media & Local Government; Anatomy of a Warranty Claim (2015).

Tax (and in particular, VAT)

  • Advising a corporate entity on the SDLT and Corporate Tax implications of restructuring its property portfolio in the UK.
  • Advising a large commercial developer on the taxation of dividends to its shareholders.
  • Advising an ultra high net worth individual on the realization of pension fund lump sums from abroad.
  • Advising an international firm on its VAT structuring across the Middle East, focusing on the UAE and Bahrain.
  • Advising a large national bank in relation to the application of VAT to interchange fees for card transactions.
  • Advising a large Japanese power entity based in an offshore jurisdiction, on the relevant VAT considerations to be taken into account, and what constitutes the provision of “services” and “supplies” in various cross-border arrangements.
  • Assisting in advising a Cayman fund with respect to accounting for UAE VAT for services and management advice supplied out of, and into, the UAE.
  • Various detailed reviews of contracts for numerous entities (in a variety of industries including construction, commercial, telecommunications, finance, health and education) in order to assist companies in bringing their contractual arrangements in line with the new UAE VAT law requirements. Further broad advice provided in connection with the other GCC countries and VAT.
  • Advising a large corporate entity on all its VAT obligations and arrangements, prior to UAE VAT coming into force. Detailed consideration of various supply chain and set-up arrangements of temporary kiosks and permanent fixtures.
  • Advising an international telecommunications company on the VAT implications of its leasing arrangements, with respect to property it owns as landlord.
  • Advising a large investment entity on what constitutes an electronically supplied service for UAE VAT purposes.
  • Advising an entity with respect to the exemptions available under the VAT law, and focusing in particular on the requirements for charitable exemptions.
  • Advising a large corporate entity on its property arrangements and leases, and considering the VAT implications of single, mixed use and composite supplies.

Commercial Arbitration / Litigation

  • Representing one of the largest creditors in a private equity dispute worth USD 300 million, across three arbitrations.
  • Representing a private equity firm in a dispute concerning breach of contract claims amounting to USD 10 million.
  • Representing a large Japanese media and telecoms entity in a dispute concerning breach of contract claims in a ICC arbitration.
  • Representing a UK-Singaporean JV entity with regards to one of the largest healthcare projects in the Middle East, in a DAC arbitration.
  • Representing a corporate family entity for an UHNW in a telecoms dispute before the DIFC Courts.
  • Representing an arbitral institution in a dispute before the DIFC Courts (Arbitration Court) concerning procedural irregularity challenges.
  • Representing a multi-million dollar luxury real estate development in a DIFC-LCIA arbitration with connected proceedings before the DIFC Courts, concerning breach of contract, delay and prolongation claims.
  • Representing one of the largest US pharmaceutical claims adjudication entities in respect of a JV arrangement, in a DIFC-LCIA arbitration of c. US$100 million concerning tortious damages in respect of breach of JV arrangements and theft of IP. Assisted in drafting detailed advice for the client, along with witness statement interviews and managing the data room (excess of one million documents).  Drafted initial draft injunction application and worked closesly with senior counsel in preparing for hearings.
  • Advising and representing a large real estate developer and property investor in connection with breach of contract and issues with title concerning c. AED 225 million worth of property before the DIFC Courts.
  • Advising a large US pharmaceutical company on potential disputes arising with respect to: the consequences of terminating its distributor agreements in the UAE; employment/labour law disputes; anti-bribery and regulatory advice.
  • Advising a multinational medical device and pharmaceutical company on its corporate governance and regulatory rules including providing detailed advice on the UK Bribery Act 2010 and UAE law; subsequently instructed on advising with several multi-million dollar contracts for negotiation with an agent registered with the Ministry of Economy.
  • Representing the largest operator of commercial retail space in Saudi Arabia, with respect to a multi-million dollar DIFC-LCIA arbitration with parallel proceedings in the English High Court, concerning defective quality and delay of products. Drafted witness statements and advice notes on detailed aspects of the law with respect to both English and Saudi law.  Worked closely with counsel in finalizing various applications, court documents and pleadings, and also worked closely with colleagues in Saudi Arabia in order to apply relevant Saudi law provisions.
  • Advising both the board of a national governing sports body, and its corresponding international regulator in respect of a dispute arising in connection with breach of contract and failure by the opposing party to execute its obligations under a series of complex contractual arrangements.
  • Advising a large US corporation on potential litigation options with respect to issuing litigation proceedings locally versus in the US, as regards to breach of contract and tort claims.
  • Assisting in a large-scale, highly sensitive internal investigation into a Fortune 500 company’s regulatory procedures, and advised on applicable laws and possible courses of action.
  • Advising a large GCC investment entity on a variety of matters, including a potential dispute concerning complex financial arrangements and the consortium of investors; termination of large-scale contracts; and potential breaches of contract.

Reported Cases

  • YB v. Islington LBC [2015] EWCOP 79.
  • Lisle-Mainwaring v. Kensington and Chelsea RLBC [2015] EWHC 1814 (Admin); [2015] EWHC 2105 (Admin).
  • Tower Hamlets LBC v. Bromley LBC [2015] EWHC 1954 (Ch).
  • Erlam and others v. Rahman and The Returning Officer for the London Borough of Tower Hamlets [2015] EWHC 1215 (Q.B.).
  • (on the application of Eliterank Ltd) v. Kensington and Chelsea RLBC [2015] EWHC 220 (Admin).
  • Peak Hotels and Resorts Limited v Tarek Investments Limited, Peak Hotels and Resorts Group Limited, Sherway Group Limited [2014] EWHC 2315 (Ch)

Ms Dhanoa practices as a barrister as a member of Field Court Tax Chambers and offers her services to clients subject to and in accordance with the Code of Conduct of the Bar. VAT Registration Number GB 301 364 744

The following are invited to contact Ms Dhanoa on or the practice managers at Field Court Tax Chambers on 020 3693 3700 or e-mail or for a quote for Ms Dhanoa’s services:

  • Solicitors or other practising lawyers;
  • Licensed Access clients, who may either hold a licence issued by the Bar Standards Board, or be a member of a professional body which has been recognised by the Bar Standards Board; and
  • Members of the public who wish to instruct a barrister under the Public Access scheme.

We will provide you with a quote as soon as possible. We always aim to set out quotes clearly, but if you receive your quote and there is something you do not understand, please contact us.

Ms Dhanoa most often charges a fixed fee, but occasionally she will also undertake work based upon an hourly rate.  For more information, please contact the practice managers at Field Court Tax Chambers on 020 3693 3700 or e-mail or

Timescales may vary depending on factors such as Ms Dhanoa’s availability, the type and complexity of the work, the need for additional information or documents, the other side’s approach and court waiting times.

Public Access
Ms Dhanoa is authorised for direct access work and accepts instructions from members of the public on a case-by-case basis.  If you are a member of the public, you are strongly encouraged to review the Bar Standards Board’s Public Access Guidance for Lay Clients HERE. This will help you to understand how the Public Access scheme works and explains how you can use it to instruct barristers directly.

Regulatory and Complaints Information
Ms Dhanoa is regulated by the Bar Standards Board. You can search the Barristers’ Register on the Bar Standards Board’s website:’-register/. This shows (1) whether a barrister has a current practising certificate, and (2) whether a barrister has any disciplinary findings, which are published on the Bar Standards Board’s website in accordance with their policy. Alternatively, you can contact the Bar Standards Board on 020 7611 1444 to ask about this (or e-mail

Our aim is to give you a good service at all times.  However, if you have a complaint you are invited to let us know as soon as possible by contacting the practice manager either in writing or by telephone.  If a complaint cannot be resolved informally by discussion with the practice manager, a professional or lay client is at liberty to make a formal complaint to the practice manager who will within 28 days and after discussion with the Head of Chambers send a reply.  If the client is not satisfied with the reply, he or she may take his or her complaint to the Legal Ombudsman (LeO) – the independent body which can help you if you have complained to your lawyer and are not happy with their response.

You can write to the Legal Ombudsman (LeO) at:

Legal Ombudsman
PO Box 6806
Wolverhampton WV1 9WJ
Telephone number: 0300 555 0333

More information about LeO is available on their website:

You must complain to LeO either within six years of your barrister’s actions/failures to act or no later than three years after you should reasonably have known there were grounds to complain.

You must also complain to LeO within six months of receiving your barrister’s final response to your complaint.

You can also search the decision data on LeO’s website: This shows providers which received an ombudsman’s decision in the previous 12 months, and whether LeO required the provider to give the consumer a remedy. Alternatively, you can contact LeO on 0300 555 0333 to ask about this (or e-mail

Privacy Notice – General Data Protection Regulation (“GDPR”)
Please read the following information carefully. This privacy notice contains information about the information collected, stored and otherwise processed about you and the reasons for the processing. It also tells you who I share this information with, the security mechanisms I have put in place to protect your data and how to contact me in the event you need further information.

Who Am I
I, Dilpreet K Dhanoa, collect, use and am responsible for personal information about you. When I do this I am the ‘controller’ of this information for the purposes of the GDPR and the Data Protection Act 2018.

If you need to contact me about your data or the processing carried out you can use the contact details at the end of this document.

What do I do with your information?

Information collected
When carrying out the provision of legal services or providing a reference I collect some or all of the following personal information that you provide:

  • personal details
  • family details
  • lifestyle and social circumstances
  • goods and services
  • financial details
  • education, training and employment details
  • physical or mental health details
  • racial or ethnic origin
  • political opinions
  • religious, philosophical or other beliefs
  • trade union membership
  • sex life or sexual orientation
  • criminal proceedings, outcomes and sentences, and related security measures
  • other personal data relevant to instructions to provide legal services, including data specific to the instructions in question.

Information collected from other sources.
The same categories of information may also be obtained from third parties, such as other legal professionals or experts, members of the public, your family and friends, witnesses, courts and other tribunals, investigators, government departments, regulators, public records and registers.

How I use your personal information: Purposes
I may use your personal information for the following purposes:

  • to provide legal services to my clients, including the provision of legal advice and representation in courts, tribunals, arbitrations, and mediations
  • to keep accounting records and carry out office administration
  • to take or defend legal or regulatory proceedings or to exercise a lien
  • to respond to potential complaints or make complaints
  • to check for potential conflicts of interest in relation to future potential cases
  • to promote and market my services
  • to carry out anti-money laundering and terrorist financing checks
  • to train other barristers and when providing work-shadowing opportunities
  • to respond to requests for references
  • when procuring goods and services
  • to publish legal judgments and decisions of courts and tribunals
  • as required or permitted by law.

Whether information has to be provided by you, and why
If I have been instructed by you or on your behalf on a case or if you have asked for a reference, your personal information has to be provided, to enable me to provide you with advice or representation or the reference, and to enable me to comply with my professional obligations, and to keep accounting records.

The legal basis for processing your personal information

I rely on the following as the lawful bases on which I collect and use your personal information:

  • If you have consented to the processing of your personal information, then I may process your information for the Purposes set out above to the extent to which you have consented to me doing so.
  • If you are a client, processing is necessary for the performance of a contract for legal services or in order to take steps at your request prior to entering into a contract.
  • In relation to information which is in categories (g) to (m) above (these being categories which are considered to include particularly sensitive information and which include information about criminal convictions or proceedings) I rely on your consent for any processing for the purposes set out in purposes (ii), (iv), (vi), (viii) and (ix) above. I need your consent to carry out processing of this data for these purposes. However, if you do not consent to processing for purposes (iv) and (ix) (responding to potential complaints and providing a reference) I will be unable to take your case or to provide a reference. This is because I need to be able to retain all the material about your case until there is no prospect of a complaint and to provide an informed and complete reference.
  • In relation to information in categories (g) to (m) above (these being categories which are considered to be particularly sensitive information and include information about criminal convictions or proceedings), I am entitled by law to process the information where the processing is necessary for legal proceedings, legal advice, or otherwise for establishing, exercising or defending legal rights.
  • In relation to information which is not in categories (g) to (m) above, I rely on my legitimate interest and/or the legitimate interests of a third party in carrying out the processing for the Purposes set out above.
  • In certain circumstances processing may be necessary in order that I can comply with a legal obligation to which I am subject (including carrying out anti-money laundering or terrorist financing checks).
  • The processing is necessary to publish judgments or other decisions of courts or tribunals.

Who will I share your personal information with?

If you are a client, some of the information you provide will be protected by legal professional privilege unless and until the information becomes public in the course of any proceedings or otherwise. As a barrister I have an obligation to keep your information confidential, except where it otherwise becomes public or is disclosed as part of the case or proceedings.

It may be necessary to share your information with the following:

  • data processors, such as my Chambers staff, IT support staff, email providers, data storage providers
  • other legal professionals
  • experts and other witnesses
  • prosecution authorities
  • courts and tribunals
  • the staff in my chambers
  • trainee barristers
  • lay clients
  • family and associates of the person whose personal information I am processing
  • in the event of complaints, the Head of Chambers, other members of Chambers who deal with complaints, the Bar Standards Board, and the Legal Ombudsman
  • other regulatory authorities
  • current, past or prospective employers
  • education and examining bodies
  • business associates, professional advisers and trade bodies, e.g. the Bar Council
  • the intended recipient, where you have asked me to provide a reference.
  • the general public in relation to the publication of legal judgments and decisions of courts and tribunals.

I may be required to provide your information to regulators, such as the Bar Standards Board, the Financial Conduct Authority or the Information Commissioner’s Office. In the case of the Information Commissioner’s Office, there is a risk that your information may lawfully be disclosed by them for the purpose of any other civil or criminal proceedings, without my consent or yours, which includes privileged information.

I may also be required to disclose your information to the police or intelligence services, where required or permitted by law.

Sources of information

The personal information I obtain may include information which has been obtained from:

  • other legal professionals
  • experts and other witnesses
  • prosecution authorities
  • courts and tribunals
  • trainee barristers
  • lay clients
  • family and associates of the person whose personal information I am processing
  • in the event of complaints, the Head of Chambers, other members of Chambers who deal with complaints, the Bar Standards Board, and the Legal Ombudsman
  • other regulatory authorities
  • current, past or prospective employers
  • education and examining bodies
  • business associates, professional advisers and trade bodies, e.g. the Bar Council
  • the intended recipient, where you have asked me to provide a reference.
  • the general public in relation to the publication of legal judgments and decisions of courts and tribunals
  • data processors, such as my Chambers staff, IT support staff, email providers, data storage providers
  • public sources, such as the press, public registers and law reports.

Transfer of your information outside the European Economic Area (EEA)

This privacy notice is of general application and as such it is not possible to state whether it will be necessary to transfer your information out of the EEA in any particular case or for a reference. However, if you reside outside the EEA or your case or the role for which you require a reference involves persons or organisations or courts and tribunals outside the EEA then it may be necessary to transfer some of your data to that country outside of the EEA for that purpose. If you are in a country outside the EEA or if the instructions you provide come from outside the EEA then it is inevitable that information will be transferred to those countries. If this applies to you and you wish additional precautions to be taken in respect of your information please indicate this when providing initial instructions.

Some countries and organisations outside the EEA have been assessed by the European Commission and their data protection laws and procedures found to show adequate protection. The list can be found here. Most do not. If your information has to be transferred outside the EEA, then it may not have the same protections and you may not have the same rights as you would within the EEA.

I may transfer your personal information to the following which are located outside the European Economic Area (EEA):

  • cloud data storage services based in the USA who have agreed to comply with the EU-U.S. Privacy Shield, in order to enable me to store your data and/or backup copies of your data so that I may access your data when they need to. The USA does not have the same data protection laws as the EU but the EU-U.S. Privacy Shield has been recognised by the European Commission as providing adequate protection. To obtain further details of that protection see
  • cloud data storage services based in Switzerland, in order to enable me to store your data and/or backup copies of your data so that I may access your data when I need to. Switzerland does not have the same data protection laws as the EU but has been recognised by the European Commission as providing adequate protection; see

If I decide to publish a judgment or other decision of a Court or Tribunal containing your information then this will be published to the world.

I will not otherwise transfer personal information outside the EEA except as necessary for providing legal services or for any legal proceedings. In particular, on occasion I may be working from abroad outside the EEA and as such I may take personal information with me so that I can work from abroad.

If you would like any further information please use the contact details at the end of this document.

How long will I store your personal data?

I will normally store all your information:

  • until at least 1 year after the expiry of any relevant limitation period. The law relating to limitation periods is complicated, but for present purposes I will usually rely (pursuant to the overriding time limit in s.14B Limitation Act 1980) on a period of 15 years from the conclusion of a matter). This is because it may be needed for potential legal proceedings. At this point any further retention will be reviewed and the data will be marked for deletion or marked for retention for a further period. The latter retention period is likely to occur only where the information is needed for legal proceedings, regulatory matters or active complaints. Deletion will be carried out (without further notice to you) as soon as reasonably practicable after the data is marked for deletion. Some materials (e.g. opinions and legal pleadings) might be retained in anonymised form rather than being deleted.
  • I will store some of your information which I need to carry out conflict checks for the rest of my career. However, this is likely to be limited to your name and contact details and the name of the case. This will not include any information within categories (g) to (m) above.
  • Information related to anti-money laundering checks will be retained until five years after the completion of the transaction or the end of the business relationship, whichever is the later;
  • Names and contact details held for marketing purposes will be stored indefinitely or until I or my Practice Managers become aware or are informed that the individual has ceased to be a potential client.
  • The legal judgments and decisions of courts and tribunals will be stored and published indefinitely.

How will I keep your personal data secure?

I will take reasonable steps to ensure that personal data is kept secure. Chambers itself is in a secure location (Gray’s Inn has a CCTV system and porters are usually on duty) and doors in Chambers have locks on them: thus physical items stored within Chambers (e.g. hardcopy documents, data storage devices) should be secure from theft. In terms of data held electronically, steps I will take include (a) the use of encryption, (b) at appropriate times deleting data from cloud data storage / email servers and transferring it to two encrypted external hard drives (kept in secure locations), (c) after the conclusion of a matter limiting documents held in hardcopy form (i.e. use of electronic storage instead), and (d) when electronic documents are deleted, making use of “eraser software” for secure deletion.


As explained above, I am relying on your explicit consent to process your information in categories (g) to (m) above. You provided this consent when you agreed that I would provide legal services/you asked me to provide a reference.

You have the right to withdraw this consent at any time, but this will not affect the lawfulness of any processing activity I have carried out prior to you withdrawing your consent. However, where I also rely on other bases for processing your information, you may not be able to prevent processing of your data.

If there is an issue with the processing of your information, please contact me or my Practice Managers using the contact details below.

Your rights

Under the GDPR, you have a number of rights that you can exercise in certain circumstances. These are free of charge. In summary, you may have the right to:

  • Ask for access to your personal information and other supplementary information;
  • Ask for correction of mistakes in your data or to complete missing information I hold on you;
  • Ask for your personal information to be erased, in certain circumstances;
  • Receive a copy of the personal information you have provided to me or have this information sent to a third party. This will be provided to you or the third party in a structured, commonly used and machine readable format, e.g. a Word file;
  • Object at any time to processing of your personal information for direct marketing;
  • Object in certain other situations to the continued processing of your personal information;
  • Restrict my processing of your personal information in certain circumstances;
  • Request not to be the subject to automated decision-making which produces legal effects that concern you or affects you in a significant way.

If you want more information about your rights under the GDPR please see the Guidance from the Information Commissioners Office on Individual’s rights under the GDPR.

If you want to exercise any of these rights, please:

  • Use the contact details at the end of this document;
  • I may need to ask you to provide other information so that you can be identified;
  • Please provide a contact address so that you can be contacted to request further information to verify your identity;
  • Provide proof of your identity and address;
  • State the right or rights that you wish to exercise.

I will respond to you within one month from when I receive your request.

How to make a complaint?

The GDPR also gives you the right to lodge a complaint with the Information Commissioners’ Office if you are in the UK, or with the supervisory authority of the Member State where you work, normally live or where the alleged infringement of data protection laws occurred. The Information Commissioner’s Office can be contacted at

Future Processing

I do not intend to process your personal information except for the reasons stated within this privacy notice. If this changes, this privacy notice will be amended and placed on the Chambers website.

Changes to this privacy notice

This privacy notice was published on 24th May 2018 and last updated on 24th May 2018.

I continually review my privacy practices and may change this policy from time to time. When I do it will be placed on the website

Contact Details

If you have any questions about this privacy notice or the information I hold about you, please contact me or my Practice Managers (Marie Burke or Stephanie Talbot).

The best way to contact me is by one of the following:

  • to email me at
  • write to me at my Chambers address (Field Court Tax Chambers, 3 Field Court, Gray’s Inn, London, WC1R 5EP)
  • contact my Practice Managers by email at
  • telephone me or my Practice Managers at 020 3693 3700.