The MASS Conference 2016


The Law Of... The MASS Conference 2016

Simpson Millar is incredibly proud to be attending this year's Motor Accident Solicitor's Society (MASS) conference, held at the auspicious Hilton Manchester Deansgate.

The Law Of... The MASS Conference 2016

Our close association with this outstanding organisation allows us to continue offering the highest level of service to victims of road traffic accidents (RTA), ensuring they receive the justice they are entitled to.

This year's conference is particularly notable as MASS is also celebrating its 25th anniversary, having promoted only the highest standards of RTA legal work for the past quarter of a century.

Formed in 1991, MASS has been at the forefront of RTA claims ever since, evolving to meet the changes and challenges the Personal Injury sector has faced in that time, making it the leading authority on road traffic accidents it is today.

Providing a voice for RTA victims, MASS sits at the heart of Government, its involvement in industry discussions and negotiations guaranteeing that both claimants and the solicitors representing them, in often highly complex cases, have their opinions and experiences heard.

Like Simpson Millar, MASS is built on a foundation of ensuring access to justice, regardless of status, which makes us particularly proud of our membership and involvement in the forthcoming conference. Representing us on the night will be our own RTA experts, Janet Tilley and MASS' new Chairman, Simon Stanfield. Joining them will be 2017 Chambers and Partners Guide endorsed, Nolan Mortimer, who specialises in road traffic accident claims while abroad.

Janet Tilley comments:

"We are tremendously excited to be attending this year's conference. The hard work MASS has done – and continues to do – in highlighting the victims of RTAs, protecting their rights and, most importantly, protecting their right to justice can never be commended enough. Without the hard work and determination of this highly regarded organisation over the past 25 years, the access to fair compensation for accident victims would've been greatly reduced."

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