The international network of Rodgers Reidy is uniquely resourced to specialise exclusively on turnaround and recovery strategies, corporate and personal insolvency, forensic accounting and litigation support services.
Rodgers Reidy is an affiliation of independent companies operating in Australia, New Zealand, Hong Kong and Asia under the common business name of Rodgers Reidy.
A preliminary discussion on specific matters with any party and/or their advisors is on a no obligation/no cost basis.
At Rodgers Reidy, we aim to, wherever possible, rescue a company or individual in financial difficulty by designing arrangements that will return commercial viability, will benefit all stakeholders, and which avoid the need for liquidation or bankruptcy.
In circumstances where this cannot be achieved, we will undertake a prompt, equitable and transparent process calculated to realise the full value of the available assets, so as to achieve the highest possible returns for creditors.
Rodgers Reidy was established in 1999 in Sydney. Starting with a single staff member, the firm has grown steadily into one of the leading insolvency firms in Australia, New Zealand and Asia with offices and affiliates in New South Wales, Victoria, Queensland, South Australia, Western Australia, Northern Territory, Tasmania, Auckland, Christchurch, Singapore, Hong Kong and Kuala Lumpur. The directors have extensive experience in industries as diverse as building and construction, entertainment, printing, manufacturing, retail and hospitality, to name but a few.
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Buoyant travel demand over the summer has given the travel and tourism industry some much-needed respite in recent months. However, the outlook has already begun to soften as accelerating macroeconomic and geopolitical headwinds start to blunt the growth momentum.
The latest Begbies Traynor “Red Flag Alert” report, which has provided a snapshot of British corporate health for the past 15 years, paints a worrying picture for UK businesses as nearly 40,000 companies are revealed to be in a critical financial situation as the pressure of higher interest rates, resilient inflation and weaker consumer confidence take their toll.
British retail sales dropped more than expected in September, coinciding with the sharpest drop in consumer confidence in more than three years, snapping signs of a recovery in August.