A lawyer says he will mount a High Court challenge to Queensland's new bikie laws as soon as possible.
He's told ABC radio he will mount a High Court challenge "as soon as we can".
Mr Shields also refuted any suggestion the laws were pushing bikies out of Queensland.
"Not one of my clients has left the state," he said, adding they were doing their best to comply with the new laws.
But he said the laws had been so poorly crafted that was almost impossible.
Mr Shields said they failed to spell out what bikies could do to be considered to have quit declared criminal gangs.
"What we've been doing is sending colours back to the national executive," he said.
But lawyers were dealing with an information vacuum.
"Someone from the government, who is responsible for this legislation, needs to put in writing what it is a bikie must do so they're no longer considered a bikie."
Meanwhile, the Australian Motorcycle Council will on Monday launch a national fighting fund to raise money to assist any High Court challenge.
"In short, we believe these laws are in fact partly intended as an attack on motorcycling as a pastime, despite comments to the contrary from the Queensland government," council chairman Shaun Lennard said in a statement.
"The AMC is a volunteer-run organisation with limited resources and this decision has not been taken lightly.
"However, as the peak rider organisation in the country, we have decided to establish this account in response to numerous requests for a place to donate funds."