I am formerly a qualified cardiology nurse and qualified as a solicitor in 2002, having trained at Hodge Jones & Allen. I have specialised in medical negligence from the outset and run a comprehensive range of cases in this area.
I have a special interest in cardiac and fatal cases. I also have a keen interest in psychiatric cases and am committed to working towards ensuring the same levels of accountability that prevail in general medicine to this currently very poorly represented area. I am a Law Society Accredited Clinical Negligence Panel Member and am fluent in Urdu, Hindi and Punjabi.
I am ranked in Chambers UK and Legal 500. I was described by Legal 500 as “a shrewd and committed litigator” with experience in high-value brain and spinal injury claims and expertise in psychiatric cases.
” I’d like to thank you once again for the splendid work you did in seeing us through the last few traumatic years; we couldn’t have done it without you. The inquest would have been a quite different affair without your involvement.”
“I really can’t convey how grateful I am for the abundance of kindness, support and advice you have so warmly and openly provided. Not to mention the ridiculous amount of work you have undertaken! You really were extraordinarily helpful, generous and patient during what was a very bleak time for all involved. So, truly, for everything you have done, thank you.”
“I don’t have the words to adequately express my gratitude to Nina Ali and her team for their help in my search for justice for my late sister.”
“Thank you for your letter and kind words….I would just like to say a big thank you to you and your team for all your efforts, guidance and patience, your thoughtful advice was truly appreciated (by both my mother and myself!). I wish you all the very best.” “I cannot thank you enough and feel fortunate to have had your kind support and expertise which kept me going. To have yourself and Priya during the court sessions was made tolerable because of you both.” Barbara
“Just would like to say thank you for everything you have done. I have just been told that K’s grave will be completed for his first anniversary, I have made my home pretty comfortable. Once again thank you so much, I just wish he was here to have enjoyed it.”
RGN The Royal Berkshire Hospital; BA (Hons) London University
Huffington post – The NHS is imploding: Ministers must focus, September 2016
New Law Journal – No room for negotiation, January 2016
The Barrister – The Government should think again on fixed fees in clinical negligence cases argues Nina Ali, partner, Hodge Jones & Allen, January 2016
Membership & Appointments
The Law Society Clinical Negligence Panel
Association of Personal Injury Lawyers (APIL)
In 2009, I set up a UK-based children’s charity, Millie Mittoo Children’s Projects. The organisation’s first project has been to set up a small home for female orphans in Pakistan, which is running very successfully.
The long-awaited publication of the Learning Disabilities Mortality Annual Report last week only served to tell us what we already know: people with learning disabilities keep being failed by the NHS. Every year the Healthcare Quality Improvement Partnership publishes a report which reviews the process for the deaths of people with learning difficulties.This year’s report told us that 1,311 cases involving a learning disability were passed to NHS England between July 2016 and November 2017 and only 103 (8%) have been reviewed so far.
A NAO audit promises to shine a light on the NHSLA but will it come too late to influence the introduction of fixed fees, wonders Nina AliFor many years, clinical negligence lawyers have been voicing concerns about how the behaviour of the NHS Litigation Authority has driven up the cost of clinical negligence claims in the health service.
No sooner have we learnt that the Brexit campaign’s promised £350m a week was a lie, a series of five-day junior doctor strikes have been announced, alongside widespread predictions of a winter meltdown in the service. The NHS is imploding before our very eyes.