Fraud cases drop in the UK, but their impact is felt more profoundly; peers of the realm get to grips with ‘hashtags’ and ‘likes’; and case law develops in relation to drug and alcohol testing at workplaces
Private lives on a very public website; a California judge tells four Silicon Valley tech giants to pay more in a landmark ‘employer cartel’ case; and a look at workplace romances and the law
Commercial disputes are often – indeed, normally – fraught affairs, with the parties on both sides more interested in tearing out each other’s throats than sitting down for a nice cup of tea. Historically, the judiciary has actively or passively condoned that confrontational behaviour. But a recent English Queen’s Bench Division ruling is being hailed as a potential turning point, with litigants in the future increasingly likely to be obliged at least to try to play nicely with each ...
The disaster of Ebola and its impact on international merchant shipping; we mark National Road Victim Month with a look at traffic safety legislation; and a dog days of August story… involving a monkey
Lawyers on sharp end of judicial tongue for submitting verbose witness statements; MPs call for whistle-blowers to receive tougher statutory protection; and a US football team finds itself in trademark trouble over an increasingly troublesome name