Mutatis mutandis

Mutatis mutandis is (literally) Latin for “with those things having been changed which need to be changed.” However, it is more often translated or understood to mean “the necessary changes having been made”. It essentially indicates that new terms have been substituted or that the reader should note any differences from the original and take them into consideration.

“After extensive negotiations and redrafting of several key provisions, the two parties finally signed the contract mutatis mutandis.”

Mandesa Anthony Hedlund, BA (Oxon), MSc. Born in Jamaica but grew up in Trinidad and Tobago. Mandesa holds a Bachelor’s degree in Jurisprudence from University of Oxford and Master’s degree in Law and Accounting from The London School of Economics and Political Science. Her focus was in the areas of company and commercial law and she was particularly interested in corporate restructuring and/or insolvency. Her Master's thesis focused on corporate governance and the company model in the era of institutional shareholding. Mandesa was called to the Bar of England and Wales (2001). Worked at Chambers in Nottingham, England. LANGUAGES: ENGLISH, SWEDISH

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