- Tax (9)
- Litigation / Dispute Resolution (8)
- Company/Commercial (7)
- Banking / Finance (4)
- Funds (3)
- Business Tax (2)
- Construction (2)
- Corporate (2)
- Employment (2)
- Insolvency & restructuring (2)
- Intellectual Property (2)
- Personal tax / Trusts (2)
- Agriculture (1)
- Energy (1)
- Environment (1)
- Financial services (1)
- Information Technology (1)
- Insurance/reinsurance (1)
- Licensing/Gaming/Betting (1)
- Planning (1)
- Professional Indemnity/Negligence (1)
- Telecoms (1)
- Travel and Tourism (1)
Sort By: Newest first | Oldest first
New York’s highest court narrows class of statutory residents — good news for some out-of-state owners of residential property
The New York Court of Appeals has made an important ruling on what qualifies a person to be classed as a statutory resident of New York.
Italy real-estate update — February 2014: new rules on the payment of purchase prices in real-estate asset deals
Paragraphs 63–67 of section 1 of the Law no. 147 introduced certain new provisions applicable to the payment of the purchase price in real estate transactions.
Case update Scotland — retail park: whether tenant withholding consent to further development by landlord was reasonable
In Aviva Investors Pensions v McDonald’s Restaurants, the judge held that a tenant of a unit in a retail park had acted reasonably in withholding consent to a proposal to develop an additional unit nearby.
This video report explores some of the key factors underpinning Asian investment in the Australian real-estate market.
The long-awaited appeal judgement of Primewest (Mandurah) Pty Ltd v Ryom Pty Ltd  WASCA 28 was handed down on 5 February 2014.
This report provides an introduction to the range of opportunities available in UK core cities, together with representative market transactions.
Stamp duty land tax is to be replaced in Scotland by a new tax known as the Land and Buildings Transaction Tax.
A tax reform proposal released by the Senate Finance Committee would have a major impact on the real estate industry, according to comments by a number of industry groups.
The results are in — 2013 was another tough year for the Australian M&A market overall. However, we saw increased M&A activity in the second half of the year.
DLA Piper’s Legal Notebook for December 2013 presents recent cases, headline issues and new legislation.
The November issue of the DLA Piper Italy Real-Estate Update covers some critical comments to the new tax framework applicable as from 1 January 2014 to real-estate transactions.
The Full Federal Court recently handed down its decision in MBI Properties Pty Ltd v Commissioner of Taxation (MBI Case).
This is the first of a series of joint articles from DLA Piper with Cushman & Wakefield on the challenges of developing and investing in China’s hotel industry.
Distress is being replaced by CRAR. This update looks at key features of the change and what this means for landlords and tenants.
City attempting to seize underwater mortgages via eminent domain: constitutional objections, potential investor losses
Richmond in California has commenced the process for taking by eminent domain hundreds of notes secured by mortgages on underwater residential properties.
The development of regulations requiring earthquake resistance in buildings in Italy has been a complicated process.
DLA Piper’s Spotlight on Belgium publication provides an overview of current legal developments that may have an impact on business activities.
The court has endorsed the view that any unregistered lease of more than five years is ‘destroyed’ upon the new owner becoming the registered proprietor of the land.
Germany: Mutual Assistance Directive — Implementation Act consent by Conciliation Committee abolition of so-called RETT blocker for real-estate transfer tax
The Conciliation Committee has proposed a wide-ranging compromise pertaining to the Act on implementing the Mutual Assistance Directive and the amendment of tax provisions.
Legal Notebook: Hunt & Hunt Lawyers v Michell Morgan Nominees Pty Ltd (ACN 108 571 222) — High Court appeal
A recent judgment provided some support for the proposition that, in certain circumstances, specific individuals in a lending transaction may not be concurrent wrongdoers.