Paul Keevil Scott Rees
"Thanks again [Andrew Mckie] for yesterday. Surprising, but pleasant, result. Don't be surprised if you start receiving a few more enquiries from my colleagues - Ive been asked a few times already "which Barrister did you use?"
Chris Kendall Pryers
Just wanted to drop you (Andrew Mckie) an email on behalf of the department to say thanks for coming in yesterday. Everyone felt the training was really insightful!
Mark Johnson Fairclough Solicitors
I am so glad you (Andrew Mckie) took the plunge and went to the Bar.You can never stop quality rising to the top!!
Steven Astley Almond Solicitors
Your (Andrew Mckie) advocacy was among the most detailed I have seen in my 15 years in the profession.
Angela Watson MBL (Seminars) Ltd - Manchester
Official feedback for Andrew Mckie from seminar: "Allegations of Fraud in RTA Claims - Litigation Tactics & Procedures for Claimants" held in Manchester on the 22nd October 2013. 38 people attended, 29 provided feedback, 24 were very satisifed, 5 were satisfied. Mr Sarfraz of Cartwrights said "Excellent Speaker".
Alan Carter Curwens
I have reported to my client who is very pleased and relieved. Both he and I would like to take this opportunity of expressing our gratitude for all your (Andrew McKie) hard work and diligent effort in this case. (RTA PI matter)
Lay client August 2013 in relation to Reply to Defence
I must admit that Andrew Mckie is by far the best Barrister I have come across in my life. He has given a jaw breaking response to the other side, hats off to him. I would request and appreciate if we could use the services of Andrew on ALL of our cases please.
Babul Miah Lodh Law
Andrew [Mckie] provides straightforward, concise and strategic guidance and advice for the smooth running of suspected fraud and personal injury cases. His willingness and ability to travel and meet clients in conferences is highly beneficial and a real plus.
Shahzad Aslam Solicitor at Ask Legal Solicitors
Andrew Mckie is an excellent advocate who brings with him many years of experience in personal injury and credit hire litigation. I strongly recommend Andrew in relation to personal injury and credit hire litigation at any level. His communication skills are excellent and are put to good use conveying his detailed knowledge of theses areas. I would highly recommend him to anyone
For Details of Andrew's MBL Seminars in relation to :
a) Claimant and Defendant Personal Injury Fraud.
b) OL PL and Defective Premises Claims.
c) Maximising Damages and Costs in PI cases
Please go to:
http://www.mblseminars.com/Speaker?SpeakerID=767 for information and booking details.
Courses are run throughout the year.
Andrew Mckie (2011) is happy to accept instructions as counsel who is:
Specialist in the areas of:
- Credit Hire (Claimant)
- Personal Injury
- Road Traffic
Experienced in the following additional areas:
- Clinical Negligence
- Credit Hire (Defendant Insurance)
- Land & Property
- Personal Injury
Outside of these key areas of law, Andrew Mckie (2011) is always willing to consider any enquiry requiring the experience or knowledge needed to help you or your client. Please call Andrew direct or the support team on 01823 247 247 if you would like to discuss any aspect of this profile.
J Allen -v- A Mohammed (1) Allianz Insurance (2) (2016) RTAs and actions against insurer/ RTA liability where driver cannot be identified. CC (Birmingham) (Judge Tindal)
Details of Andrew's Personal Injury Books can be found here:-
RTA Allegations of Fraud in a Post-Jackson Era: The Handbook
by Andrew Mckie
Paperback, 120 pages
Published: February 2014
'Occupiers, Highways and Defective Premises Claims: A Practical Guide Post-Jackson' by Andrew Mckie
Published: June 2014
'RTA Personal Injury Claims: A Practical Guide Post-Jackson' by Andrew Mckie
Published: February 2015
''RTA Personal Injury Claims: A Practical Guide Post Jackson" - a review by Jonathan Dingle FRSA Barrister 218 Strand London
"There was a moment, just one, two weeks before Sir Rupert published his report, that this reviewer might have saved much of the profession engaged in personal injury law from the slough of despond that is sometimes said to have engulfed it. I was perambulating along the Strand, towards chambers, when I noticed the eminent pate of Lord Justice Jackson a few paces in front of me, rapidly approaching the pelican crossing on Arundel Street. I can only believe that he was so weighed by QOWCS that he looked the wrong way and went to step out, gamely, in front of a unstopping and unforgiving taxi. I grabbed his Lordship and pulled him back from a fate worse than costs budgetting, and the rest is history.
I doubt whether the near-RTA episode lived long in Sir Rupert's fine mind, but, in contrast, Andrew Mckie's usefully little book should serve for many years as an aposite acolyte to RTA practitioners. It contains almost all the hallmarks of elegant practicality: it is up to date, easy to read, and assembled by an acknowledged master of his trade. There is both law and practice, regulation and precedent in its pages, presented in a manner that is both simple and effective. It should have a deserved place on the desks of those working in the field.
The book is designed to be "dipped into" as the author said. It works well in that regard, although I read it through in one sitting and learned some new jurisprudence I would only have got through such a course. I would suggest that it is two hours well spent in any practitioner's weekend, train journey, or attempt to avoid the final of Bake Off. There is much to gain, and the breadth of Mckie's experience shines through.
It is not without flaws: there is the odd (and rare) typo, the best of which invites practitioners to exercise causation rather than caution when dealing with partial admissions by insurers. Actually, exercising causation is probably what many a technical claims manager needs to brighten their day in central Cardiff, or Newport or Swansea. But my main criticism, if it can be so described, goes to the lack of an index and of a table of authorities. The book deserves a second edition in due course and I would invite the author and publisher to make it even more useful by the addition of these two facilitators. There is so much to access that would be made easier by rear end shunting an index into the work.
Overall, this book is very good value - it is certainly worthwhile tabbing up and using to avoid pitfalls and pooh traps. I congratulate the author on his practical scholarship and unreservedly commend it, even to those who might now prefer me to have pushed a knight of the realm under the wheels of a Hackney cab." - Jonathan Dingle 24 Aug 15
Gordon Exall also reviews the book in his blog at the following link.