Meet The JUSTICE60 members

We are incredibly lucky to have support that spans the breadth of the legal profession, including members of the judiciary, barristers, solicitors, politicians and corporate organisations.

JUSTICE60 individual members
  • Nicholas Aleksander
  • Kon Asimacopoulos
  • Charles Béar QC
  • Peter Binning
  • Rt. Honourable Lord Briggs of Westbourne Kt QC
  • Adam Constable QC
  • Patrick Corr
  • Simon Davis
  • Michael Davison
  • Marie Demetriou QC
  • The Rt. Honourable Lord Dyson
  • Lucy Garrett QC
  • Charles Graham QC
  • Rt. Honourable Dominic Grieve QC PC
  • Erica Handling
  • David Herlihy
  • Lynn Hiestand
  • Rt. Honourable Lord Hodge PC
  • James Kessler QC
  • Adam Kramer QC
  • David & Linda Lakhdhir
  • Charlie Lightfoot
  • Richard Lissack QC
  • Murdo MacLeod QC
  • Penny Madden QC
  • Ali Malek QC
  • Christopher Mallon
  • Alexandra Marks CBE
  • Richard Matthews QC
  • Jennifer McDermott
  • Karyl Nairn QC
  • Jonathan Nash QC
  • Tony Peto QC
  • Michael O’Kane
  • Andrew Onslow QC
  • Chris & Carol Osborne
  • Sue Prevezer QC
  • Hefin Rees QC
  • Kathleen Russ
  • Mark Simpson QC
  • Audley Sheppard QC
  • Michael Todd QC
  • Anonymous donor
JUSTICE60 corporate members
  • Freshfields Bruckhaus Deringer
  • Forensic Risk Alliance
  • Macfarlanes LLP
  • Mishcon de Reya
  • Quinn Emanuel Urquhart & Sullivan LLP
  • 3 Verulam Buildings
  • Weil, Gotshal & Manges

Baroness Kennedy of The Shaws, President of JUSTICE CouncilHelenaKennedy-photo2-e1418041959924

“There’s too easy a disparaging notion that lawyers are really in the business for making money and it’s certainly not my experience. My experience of most lawyers is that even those who are working in fields which are to do with commerce or who are in the corporate world, know why a strong system matters and why protecting the rights of individuals are important in a democracy. They see it as they try and do business with other parts of the world, where legal structures are fragile, where there are no independent judges, where independent lawyering  goes punished by the state. 

We have to absolutely protect the independence of our profession, the highest of standards there are, the right to legal aid by defendants, even if we’re operating in fields where legal aid is not going to be an issue, but we need to have it there to ensure the system remains strong and just and fair. That’s what JUSTICE is about, it’s about raising issues where we see erosion is going to take place and to advise where we see that law can be bettered.

And this is why it’s those who really know something about why law matters really have to dig deep and protect it, protect JUSTICE, because if we’re not going to guard it, who will?”