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I am a Partner in the Personal Injury team in London. I specialise in a range of personal injury work including head and spinal cases. I also undertake fatal and amputation cases. In addition, I also undertake cases involving deliberate assaults and child abuse.
I have been representing adult survivors of abuse since 1996 bringing claims in Norfolk, Suffolk and Cambridgeshire. Since 1999, I have been involved in cases suing London authorities including Tower Hamlets, Southwark, Lambeth, Haringey and Hackney. In these cases, my clients are usually children known to be at risk of abuse but social workers have failed to intervene and save them from abuse and neglect.
I have also represented people abused whilst in the care of national charities and voluntary organisations and I have run many cases against the Church have also sued schools both in the state and independent sector
I am a Fellow with the Association of Personal Injury Lawyers and an accredited brain injury specialist. I am also on the Law Society’s Personal Injury Panel. I am secretary to the child abuse group with APIL and I also sit on the Executive Committee of the Association of Child Abuse Lawyers.
Sources say she "provides an exemplary level of service to her clients," adding that she is "not only sympathetic, but also thorough and determined." - Chambers & Partners 2018
"Fantastic for child abuse cases"; "great judgement and really good client skills." - Chambers & Partners 2017
Sources say that Tracey Storey is “exceptionally able” and displays “very good judgement and is prepared to go to great lengths for clients.” - Chambers & Partners 2016
"A shrewd and committed operator who knows exactly what she is doing." - Chambers & Partners 2015
"Receives widespread recognition from sources for her technical ability and client care." - Chambers & Partners 2014
"Very thorough and committed to difficult cases for very vulnerable clients." - Legal 500 2013
Tracey Storey is "very good with troubled clients" - Legal 500 2014
Renowned for her "pioneering work for victims of childhood abuse", "relates well to clients, and adopts a sensible and holistic approach to problems." - Legal 500 2012
I went into the law to make a difference to people's lives and to be able offer skilled and expert advice to a broad cross section of the community. My work in child abuse claims often involves helping the most ignored, socially excluded and disadvantaged people in society. My aim in accident cases is to return people to as full a life as possible. In fatal cases, I work to give financial security to bereaved families.
I am most happy when we not only get a good settlement of a case but we also manage to do something good in addition like putting in place some effective rehab or getting an apology. I like to use the claims process imaginatively because it is rarely just the money which is important.
I have a fabulous team of 7 lawyers, we have great resources from our colleagues in our support departments and there is a wealth of knowledge which is shared on specialist cases.
I love to walk. I would say hill walking, but I am from Norfolk and I don't do hills. I like to get away from London and out in the open but most of my spare time is spent looking after my young and very energetic daughter. I support Norwich City and it is painful. I also enjoy stand-up comedy, current affairs and politics.
This is a heart-breaking case which has left Louise and her partner having to come to terms with the loss of their baby, Layla.
“While the time since Layla’s death has understandably been extremely difficult for Louise and her husband Laurence, they have some comfort in the knowledge that the criminal process is now over and the driver who caused the crash has been found guilty.
“This tragic incident illustrates how important it is for road users to consider the safety of all of those around them. A momentary lapse in concentration can lead to accidents which often have terrible consequences for those involved and their families.”
“Through our work we have seen numerous instances when people’s lives have been completely turned upside down as a result of a traumatic brain injury, whether it is survivors themselves, family members or friends.
“It can be an incredibly difficult period of anyone’s life, but we also know how access to the right rehabilitation and support can help survivors get the best from life.
In Molly’s case, interim funding secured in the court case now means she can have further rehabilitation to help her with my injuries and more therapy so that she can make further progress with her recovery.
“We are a proud supporter of the work of Headway and warmly welcome the focus of this year’s Action for Brain Injury Week. It is a vital reminder of how so many survivors – like Molly - are able to overcome incredible obstacles to regain much-needed independence.”
“For years there have been abuse cases arising from sports clubs and sports coaches but the scale this has now reached, and related to the professional game, is on another level entirely. The support networks must be robust and the networks already in place will be tested by the number of survivors that need help and advice and support to help them overcome their trauma as much as possible.
“Sadly the environment of coaches in a position of power over players who are under extreme pressure to make it in the professional football world seems to have created a black hole of abuse which has seemingly gone unchallenged for far too long.
“The bravery of those first footballers to speak out has exposed this problem – now the authorities have to sort this out once and for all – not just for those survivors, but to ensure this cannot happen again.”
“Prior to the accident, Margaret was a highly independent woman; she enjoyed a busy and active life, playing bowls, going on day trips and holidays and looking after the village’s hairstyles since the mid-1980s.
“She had been looking forward to her retirement and spending time with her four-year-old grandson when she suffered these horrific injuries and their life-changing consequences.
“We are now working to secure Margaret an adapted home close to friends and family where she can live as comfortably as possible and continue her rehabilitation.”
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