Welcome to Thomas More Chambers

Thomas More Chambers is a leading set of barristers, providing outstanding quality advocacy and advice to individuals, businesses and governments.

Legal 500 2019 says: Thomas More Chambers has ‘astonishingly bright’ and ‘formidable specialist advocates’ practising across a dozen core areas, including arbitration, crime, employment, insolvency and property. Head of chambers Geoffrey Cox QC has recently been appointed attorney general. The clerking is ‘first rate’; chief clerk Stuart Sellen is ‘very efficient, knows exactly where his barristers are, what they can do and when they can do it by’; ‘nothing is too much trouble’ senior civil clerk Craig Brown; and senior criminal clerk Clifford Strong goes ‘above and beyond to assist counsel in their chambers, the instructing solicitors and the client’.

Our Expertise

Thomas More Chambers has twelve main areas of practice:

Barristers

Barristers of Thomas More Chambers:

View All Barristers

Geoffrey Cox Q.C.

Called: 1982 (2003)

Latest News

09/12/18 13/11/18 18/10/18
Court of Appeal gives important new guidance about the use of undertakings in international children' s cases and expresses gratitude to Sarah Lucy Cooper for her assistance to a vulnerable client on a Pro Bono basis. Fiona Edington and Puneet Rai successfully defend Colonel charged with £98k school fees fraud in Court Martial. News report here. Michael Smith secures Court of Appeal judgment that the part-time contract of a British Airways cabin crew member was discriminatory because, proportionately, she was required her to work more days than her full time colleagues. Case report.
09/12/18
Court of Appeal gives important new guidance about the use of undertakings in international children' s cases and expresses gratitude to Sarah Lucy Cooper for her assistance to a vulnerable client on a Pro Bono basis.
13/11/18
Fiona Edington and Puneet Rai successfully defend Colonel charged with £98k school fees fraud in Court Martial. News report here.
18/10/18
Michael Smith secures Court of Appeal judgment that the part-time contract of a British Airways cabin crew member was discriminatory because, proportionately, she was required her to work more days than her full time colleagues. Case report.