EY appoints 30+ partners in Consulting and Transaction Advisory

17 July 2018 Consultancy.com.au 2 min. read
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Global accounting and consulting firm EY has in its mid-year promotion round appointed 57 fresh partners, with more than half of the new leaders active in the firm’s Consulting and Transaction Advisory Services divisions.

Australia’s fastest growing Big Four firm now has a total of 561 partners nationally – together they lead a team that generates over $1.8 billion in revenues.


EY’s Consulting (formerly EY Advisory) division advises and supports clients on a wide variety of management consulting and digital transformation offerings. The division houses its service lines for among others finance, risk & compliance, supply chain, procurement, big data & analytics, cybersecurity, risk management, technology implementation, programme delivery, and more.

Effective 1 July 2018, EY Consulting has appointed the following new partners:

Adam Fennessy
Adam Preston
Andrew Friars
Annette Fidge
Bruce Stevenson
Dan McInerney
Darren Simpson
Dave Ruzicka
Ean Evans
Glen Gooding
Jodie McKeon
Justin Dundas-Smith
Marshall Johnson
Michael Orman
Pascal Francfort
Ruth Owen
Simon Adler
Susana Fior
Natalie Johnson (People Advisory Services)
Sarah Arnold (People Advisory Services)
Sonia Sharp (People Advisory Services) 

Transaction Advisory Services

EY’s Transaction Advisory Services division advises and supports clients with among others corporate finance, mergers & acquisitions, debt advisory, turnaround & restructuring, disputes & litigation, forensics and infrastructure advisory.

The division is also the parent of EY-Parthenon, EY’s strategy consulting subsidiary established after EY acquired The Parthenon Group in 2014. 

Effective 1 July 2018, EY Transaction Advisory Services has appointed the following new partners:

Andrew Ozga
Ben Vanderwaal
Claire Cardno
Colin McNeil
Dan Blake
Dave Lomax
Hui Ling Lee
Peter Bodon
Robert Buemmer
Scott Glover
Trevor Collard 

Combined, the Big Four – Deloitte, EY, KPMG and PwC – generate revenues of nearly $8 billion in Australia.