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The fact that a business is thriving may also sometimes surprisingly lead to an employee being dismissed on grounds of redundancy.
Who is knocking at the door? HSE construction inspectors targeting poor standards and unsafe practices
We are now one week into the HSE’s Safer Sites inspection initiative. Inspectors are arriving unannounced at sites across the UK where refurbishment projects or repair works are under way.
A recent case demonstrates some practical issues relating to confidentiality provisions.
Who’d have predicted that 18 years after the Employment Rights Act 1996 came into force, tribunals would be hearing unfair dismissal cases about employees clicking ‘Like’ on this thing called ‘Facebook’.
Since October 2012, UK companies have started to have to automatically enrol certain eligible employees into pension schemes.
On 1 October, eligible employees and agency workers will be given a new statutory right to take time off work to accompany a pregnant woman to up to two antenatal appointments.
In a recent case, the biggest barrier to settlement was not actually the claimant, but rather its legal advisers and the level of fees that they were claiming.
The Companies Act deems the majority of a company’s memorandum of association, including the objects clause, to form part of the company’s articles of association.
Anyone who lets out a property to a residential tenant will know that they must keep any deposit they receive on a tenancy deposit scheme.
This case looked at the circumstances in which a guarantor can be released from its guarantee obligations where there has been a change in the terms of the agreement guaranteed.
Where an agent receives a bribe or secret commission in breach of the duties they owe their principal, who does it belong to?
Some say there are few things more stressful than buying or selling a company. Gateley presents its top tips to help things run smoothly when the big day finally arrives.
While the general view is that the recession is over, some of its effects can still be felt today.
EAT., the high-street ‘food-to-go’ retailer, has refinanced its existing credit lines with a new £40m unitranche facility. So what is unitranche financing and why is it used?
Commercial litigators have been bombarded over the last year or so with scary cases on costs. The litigation landscape is changing.
In a recent case, the court had to consider the interpretation of contract documents where there are ambiguities in the order of precedence.
A recent case raises a difficult issue for employers: when should a requirement for competitive interviews be disapplied or modified for disabled job candidates?
The Payment Accounts Directive recently came into force and EU member states will have until August 2016 to introduce it into their own domestic legal systems.
Deciding a company name is important. A well-chosen name can help create a brand and develop the goodwill and, ultimately, value of the company.
What about all the man hours wasted — the hours preparing for court or hours spent dealing with problems caused by the other side’s breach?