LLB Hons (Cant NZ); LLM Hons (Cant NZ)
Professor and Chair of Discipline
H69 - Economics and Business
The University of Sydney
NSW 2006 Australia
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Andrew Terry has recently been appointed as Professor of Business Regulation in the Faculty of Economics and Business after a long career at the University of New South Wales - the last fifteen as Head of the School of Business Law and Taxation. He is an Emeritus Professor at the University of New South Wales and Honorary Dean and Visiting Professor of Beijing Normal University's Franchise Management School.
Andrew researches and teaches in the areas of competition law, fair trading law and intellectual property law, with a particular focus on franchising, and has over 300 papers. His publications include Business and the Law (currently in its 5th edition) and Franchising Law and Practice. Andrew has had a long engagement with business, professional and government communities. He is a former member of the Small Business Development Corporation of NSW, the Deputy Chair of Lawasia's Business Law Section (and Chair of the Franchising Committee), Governor of the Franchise Council of Australia's Franchise Academy and a consultant to DC Strategy. From 1998 to 2008 he was Special Counsel to Deacons (now Norton Rose).
Andrew has wide international experience, particularly in relation to franchising development and regulation in Asia. He has worked with industry and governments in a number of Asian countries and drafted Vietnam's franchise law which came into operation in 2006. He has been inducted into the Australian Franchising Hall of fame.
Breaking into Asia 07 Feb 2013
The Herald Sun has interviewed Professor Andrew Terry, Business School, on a two-year research project being run for AusAID, to look at structural, regulatory, commercial and legal barriers to franchising in South-East Asia.
Franchise investment: all you need is love? 21 Sep 2012
Professor Andrew Terry has published an opinion editorial exploring whether love for a brand is enough to form the foundation of a franchise purchase.
Business Council of Mongolia
The Business Council of Mongolia NewsWire has reported on the University of Sydney Business School winning a prestigious AusAID research grant that will see it export its capability- building expertise in Mongolia. Lead grant researcher Dr Nigel Finch and Professor Andrew Terry comment on Mongolia's contribution to economic growth in North Asia.
Franchises: Don't go in half-baked February 12, 2012
Andrew Terry, professor of Business Regulation at the University of Sydney Business School talks about opportunities in franchising.
What does a great franchise system look like? January 16, 2011
Australia and New Zealand Franchising
Professor Andrew Terry, Discipline of Business Law at the University of Sydney Business School explores what makes a successful franchise.
The Activity objective is to support and encourage the orderly development of franchising, thereby promoting the growth of SMEs in Burma, Cambodia, Laos, Vietnam, the Philippines and Indonesia. Specifically, the Activity aims to: 1) develop appropriate policy measures to encourage SME franchise development within the specified ASEAN countries; 2) develop guidelines to encourage inter-ASEAN franchising through a regional strategy; and 3) build capabilities within each of the specified ASEAN countries to support the institutional, regulatory, financial and operational frameworks necessary to promote, develop and sustain intra- and inter-country franchising.
AusAID Public Sector Linkage Program
The project aims to enhance sustainable economic growth in Mongolia by improving transparency and accountability in the country's public sectors, especially those operating in the extractive, mining services and agricultural sectors of the economy. Specifically, the project aims to: 1) build the capabilities of individual regulators and their institutions in the areas of financial and non-financial disclosures; 2); develop a locally contextualised best-practice framework for disclosure by public institutions designed to improve the transparency of key public institutions and their operations; and 3) design systems for the aggregation and dissemination of public sector performance that conform with international best-practice.
AusAID Public Sector Linkage Program