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Update on credit developments.
An analysis of the CMA’s recent Crossrail decision.
This month’s roundup of developments affecting banks, wealth managers, brokers and funds sees: the EU Commission and EIB launch a new advisory service on financial instruments and the Government response to the DECC consultation on new criminal offences for manipulating the energy market.
The decision in Plevin is of significant interest to financial institutions as it is the first opportunity the Supreme Court has had to consider the unfair relationship provisions in the Consumer Credit Act 1974.
The Commercial Court recently handed down another judgment in the long-running matter of Starlight Shipping Company v Allianz Marine and Aviation Versicherungs AG & Ors .
The EAT has ruled that an employee of a British company, who worked remotely in Australia for family reasons, was protected against unfair dismissal and whistleblowing detriment.
This article includes: Court fees to increase; Which country’s courts will hear your dispute? Brussels Regulation Recast; Pre-Jackson success fees and human rights; and more.
Social media usage continues to put employees’ jobs at risk.
The recent case of ISG Construction Ltd v Seevic College  provides helpful guidance in relation to disputes involving non-payment which are referred to adjudication on ‘technicalities’.
A number of interesting and important cases were decided at the end of 2014 dealing with the scope of duties of care of professionals and measures of recoverable loss.
The Acas Code of Practice on Disciplinary and Grievance Procedures has been revised to reflect the EAT’s decision in the case of Toal v GB Oils Ltd.
A bank breached an equitable duty of confidence by using a client’s confidential information for a purpose other than that for which it was supplied, despite the absence of contractual duties of confidence.
In this case, the Employment Appeal Tribunal considered whether a tribunal had erred in awarding a payment in lieu of a worker’s unused holiday allowance from previous leave years on the termination of his employment.
This is the first part of a two-part article looking at recent cases on disclosure.
Disability discrimination: duty to make reasonable adjustments where employee unfit to return to work in any event
In this case the EAT considered whether an employer’s duty to make reasonable adjustments for a disabled employee was invoked where the employee was too ill to return to work in any event.
Caste discrimination: EAT holds that caste falls within the definition of race in the Equality Act 2010
The EAT has held that the definition of race within the Equality Act 2010 is wide enough to encompass caste.
Shoe retailer Office commits to addressing issues of data protection.
Data Issues Roundup — death inquiries data lost; Google only removes EU search results; report on Internet of Things; and more
Addleshaw Goddard has released the 30 January 2015 issue of its Data Issues Roundup.
Landlords have won their appeal to claim unpaid rent for a period that a company is in administration and trading from a property as an expense of the administration.
There has been unanimous support from the European Parliament’s Economic and Financial Affairs Committee for the agreement on the proposed CSMAD.