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The Supreme Court in Coventry v Lawrence has altered the approach that courts will take when considering whether to grant injunctive relief or damages.
Data & Information E-Alerts — nuisance calls action plan; £50,000 fine for unlawful calls; simpler security classifications; and more
Addleshaw Goddard has released the 4 April 2014 edition of its Data & Information E-Alerts publication.
In Flanagan and another v Greenbanks and Cross, the Court of Appeal provided guidance on assessing whether there had been a break in the chain of causation.
In AMEC Group v Secretary of State for Defence, the Technology and Construction Court highlighted the importance of drafting target cost clauses with precision.
English courts have been reluctant to recognise an implied duty of good faith in commercial agreements. However, three decisions have cast that understanding into some doubt.
The new year has brought with it two interesting decisions from the Technology and Construction Court that provide useful guidance on parties’ rights to adjudicate.
The court has considered whether a party could be liable for a pre-contractual misrepresentation where the party to which the representation was originally made was not the ultimate contracting party.
On 1 October 2011, the Agency Workers Regulations 2010 came into force and amended both TULRCA 1992 and TUPE 2006.
Flexible working for the masses comes into force on 30 June 2014. Anyone with 26 weeks’ continuous service will be able to apply to work flexibly.
The Commercial Court has held that a ‘follow clause’ had the effect of binding a company to a settlement agreed by Lloyd’s syndicates under a separate insurance policy.