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Tasha Wolodko-Kouril



Tasha is a Solicitor in the Commercial Litigation and Building & Construction teams at Roberts Legal.

Tasha also has an interest in Debt Recovery and Insolvency. Tasha comes from a background of acting for the Deputy Commissioner of Taxation, and brings this unique perspective and insight to her work at Roberts Legal.

Who Tasha works with

Tasha’s clients include companies, business owners, builders, contractors, and individuals. Her practice is focused on advising and assisting clients to best resolve disputes and assess commercial risks.


Tasha aims to assist her clients in avoiding expensive litigation where possible by providing accurate and timely advice to assist in managing commercial risks, and by engaging other parties at an early stage to explore amicable resolutions to disputes. Tasha places great importance on keeping her clients informed of the costs and likely costs of assisting with their legal issues.


Tasha has Bachelor of Laws from the University of New England. She also holds a Graduate Diploma of Legal Practice. Tasha is admitted as a Solicitor of the Supreme Court of New South Wales and the High Court of Australia.


Articles by Tasha

Building & Construction Law
13/06/2019 by Fiona Collins

Upcoming Amendments to Security of Payment Laws in NSW

On 21 November the NSW Government passed the Building and Construction Industry Security of Payment Bill 2018 (“the Amendment Act”). A commencement date for the Amendment Act as not yet been declared although it has since been indicated that the amendments will be introduced progressively based on the need for subordinate legislation and the preparation […]

Family Law
24/10/2018 by Linsey Wilson

Borrowing from the Bank of ‘Mum & Dad’: Lessons for Baby Boomers providing early inheritances or other financial assistance and the impact of the Family Law Act for Estate Planning: Loans vs Gifts.

The statistic isn’t a new one. Baby Boomers make up 25% of the nation’s population and yet control approximately 50% of private wealth. We are constantly being told that this generation continues to increase their wealth to the detriment of their children and grandchildren; however, this can place baby boomers in a unique position where […]

Building & Construction Law
15/10/2018 by Sam Roberts

Will your business be able to rely on the Security of Payment Laws when it counts? The single most important thing to do.

Disputes and withheld payments are common occurrence in the construction industry. Contractors and suppliers operate with increased risk of these occurrences if they are not prepared to use the Building & Construction Industry Security of Payment Act 1999 (“the Act”) immediately when a problem arises. I regularly get people downloading our Security of Payment Guide looking […]

Family Law
23/09/2018 by Roberts Legal

Who gets the ring when an engagement ends?

The shine and sparkle from the engagement is gone, but the ring is here to stay. Who gets the ring when an engagement ends? While the ring is sometimes the most expensive item to purchase for a wedding, it usually only holds sentimental value in property settlements. So, who gets the ring?? Well it depends. […]

Business & Company
10/09/2018 by Amanda Crosbie

ATO Director Penalties: What Company Directors Need to do to Avoid Personal Liability

Under the ATO’s Director Penalty regime company Directors can be personally liable for company obligations. The Director Penalty regime applies to unpaid “PAYG” withholding amounts and Superannuation Guarantee Charge “SGC” obligations. The effect of the Director Penalty regime is that if a company of which a person is a Director fails to ensure that the […]

Business & Company
27/03/2018 by Sam Roberts

Safe Harbour & Directors’ Liability for Insolvent Trading

On 19 September 2017 amendments, to the Corporations Act 2001 commenced which create a “safe harbour” for Directors to protect them from personal liability for debts incurred by an insolvent company in certain circumstances. Why the need for Safe Harbour Prior to the amendments, the provisions of the Corporations Act governing corporate insolvency focused on the need […]

Business & Company
13/02/2018 by Sam Roberts

Statutory Demands and Proving Insolvency when Winding Up a Company

The appointment of a Liquidator to wind up a Company that is unable to pay its debts is a significant enforcement option and equivalent with Bankruptcy for individuals. The appointment of a Liquidator means that all assets of the Company come under the control of the Liquidator including any loans owing from Directors or Shareholders […]

Property & Estates
14/02/2018 by Rebecca Wosman

Do you Own or Lease Commercial or Retail Premises?

Get timely reminders of your rights and obligations under your Leases and the Retail Leases Act. What You Get We offer a complimentary service for Lessors and Lessees of commercial and retail premises providing timely reminders of: The annual review of rent, where applicable, Lessee’s rights in relation to the exercise of options to renew […]

Home Building Law
13/02/2018 by Sam Roberts

Do all residential building disputes have to be determined by the NSW Civil & Administrative Tribunal (“NCAT”)?

Generally, a builder or home owner may commence proceedings in relation to a residential building dispute in a Court of competent jurisdiction (subject to relevant limitation periods), or in the NSW Civil & Administrative Tribunal (“NCAT”) provided that: The amount claimed does not exceed $500,000.00 (Section 48K(1)), and Proceedings are commenced within three (3) years […]

Home Building Law
24/01/2018 by Matthew Bryan

What are the Statutory Warranties implied under the Home Building Act?

By virtue of Section 18B of the Home Building Act, the following warranties are implied in every contract to do residential building work: A warranty that the work will be done with due care and skill and in accordance with the plans and specifications set out in the contract, A warranty that all materials supplied […]

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