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Is s 1324(10) of the Corporations Act 2001 (Cth) the corporate lawyer’s secret weapon or a damp squib? On its face, s 1324(10) would appear to allow a court to award damages to any person with standing to apply for an injunction under the Act. There has been some debate, however, about the extent to which s 1324(10) must be limited by its apparent contradiction with other portions of the Act. This article examines McCracken v Phoenix Constructions (Qld) Pty Ltd  2 Qd R 27;  QCA 129 in light of the previous case law interpreting s 1324 to see what opening remains for affected parties, in particular creditors, to access damages or injunctions under s 1324. The article concludes that while McCracken presents compelling reasons for not awarding s 1324(10) damages to creditors, arguments remain in favour of a broad interpretation of s 1324 for creditors in certain scenarios.
|Number of pages||20|
|Journal||Company and Securities Law Journal|
|Publication status||Published - 1 Jan 2014|
FingerprintDive into the research topics of 'Injunctions and damages under s1324 of the Corporations Act: Will McCracken v Phoenix Constructions revive the narrow approach?'. Together they form a unique fingerprint.
- 1 Citation
Cited by sitting NSW Supreme Court Justice Ashley Black in paper delivered to NSW Bar Association Sydney CPD Conference
Victoria Baumfield (Participant)25 Mar 2017
Activity: Professional Development, Mentorship, Supervision and Other Activities › Citation