Strombeck Pieterse Attorneys

Welcome to Strömbeck Pieterse Attorneys

Strömbeck Pieterse Attorneys balances a strong, traditional foundation with a modern and versatile approach. Our dynamic firm consists of skilled individuals committed to transparent, focused and professional advice and services tailor-made to the specifications and individual needs of our clients. Our take on client relationship management; our high and consistent level of service and our professional, modern infrastructure ensures all present and future clients the enjoyment of a long and beneficial relationship with us.

Strömbeck Attorneys and Pieterse Cary Finlaison Attorneys joined forces in July 2015 to be known as Strömbeck Pieterse, a firm which is far greater than the sum of its parts. Strömbeck Attorneys was established by Justin Strömbeck, and Pieterse Cary Finlaison was established by Schalk Pieterse and Rudolf de Bruyn. Our board of directors consists of Justin Strömbeck, Schalk Pieterse, Hannelie Bronkhorst and John Finlaison, all of whom are well placed and qualified to deal creatively, efficiently and effectively with any legal problems presented to them.

Our fresh approach to an age old profession sees Strömbeck Pieterse Attorneys as the ‘go-to’ law firm for the 21st century individual or company. 

News Room
Merger August 13, 2015

Strömbeck Attorneys and Pieterse Cary Finlaison Attorneys have joined forces and will henceforth be known as Strömbeck Pieterse Attorneys. Strömbeck Attorneys was established by Justin Strömbeck while Pieterse Cary Finlaison Attorneys was established by Schalk Pieterse and Rudolf de Bruyn.

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Business Rescue offers a lifeline to a business in financial distress but because the legislation is fairly new, companies can be forgiven for being cautious of the unknown. In this article I will focus on the birth and development of Business Rescue in South Africa. In my next article I will explain how the process works.

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Tax Ombud
Tax Ombud July 22, 2014

Prior to the 1st of October 2013, the Tax Ombud had not been chosen and complaints were dealt with by members of the South African Revenue Service. The problems with this were self-evident, as it created an opportunity for bias and unfair treatment of the taxpayer without recourse to an impartial, unbiased third party that is both procedurally and substantively fair.

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