Daniel Russell is a Partner at Chambers Russell Lawyers and an industry expert in the field of strata and community title law.
Acting for a broad range of clients from ASX200 companies, owners corporations and individuals to builders, developers and the New South Wales Government, Daniel is an experienced litigator and an effective advocate. He appears before a broad range of Courts and Tribunals, including the Supreme, District, Local, Federal and Family Courts, the New South Wales Court of Appeal and the New South Wales Civil and Administrative Tribunal. Daniel acts in litigation ranging from multi-million dollar claims, urgent interlocutory applications and appellate work to debt recovery, strata disputes and commercial arbitrations.
Daniel holds a Bachelor of Laws (Hon) and Bachelor of Arts from the University of Newcastle. He is the current author of New South Wales Strata and Community Titles Law and the NSW Strata Schemes Management Handbook, both published by CCH. Daniel also regularly prepares and presents seminars to various stakeholders in the industry, and his articles on major issues in the field appear in a range of publications including the Law Society Journal of the Law Society of New South Wales. Daniel is a member of the Law Society of New South Wales.
Daniel's Latest Articles
Coronavirus motions General meeting motions for owners corporations of strata schemes in NSW to assist with issues arising due to the COVID-19 pandemic Published by on March 31, 2020
Quit Parking There You Nuisance! - Nuisance and By-law Interpretation in The Owners Strata Plan No 2245 v Veney  NSWSC 134 In the recent Supreme Court case of The Owners Strata Plan No 2245 v Veney  NSWSC 134, Darke J made a guiding decision concerning the interpretation of by-laws and alleged nuisance within a strata scheme. Published by on March 26, 2020
What Makes an Easement “Reasonably Necessary”? - Gordon v Lever (No 2)  NSWCA 275 The case of Gordon v Lever (No 2)  NSWCA 275 is a case concerning the imposition of easements by the Court. The case and its procedural history featured much discussion on what constitutes an easement as “reasonably necessary” under section 88K(1) of the Conveyancing Act 1919. Published by on March 13, 2020