- Company/Commercial (14)
- Employment (13)
- Media/Entertainment/Sport (7)
- Regulatory and compliance (7)
- Corporate (6)
- Intellectual Property (6)
- Real Estate (6)
- Construction (4)
- Information Technology (3)
- Family (2)
- Human Rights (2)
- Planning (2)
- Banking / Finance (1)
- Healthcare (1)
- PPP/PFI/Commercial projects (1)
- Private Client (1)
- Professional Indemnity/Negligence (1)
- Telecoms (1)
Sort By: Newest first | Oldest first
Goodman Derrick has represented Mr Conley King in his claim against The Sash Window Workshop for backdated commission-based holiday pay.
The Court of Appeal has twice this year given judgments in the case Coventry and others v Lawrence and another, first in February and more recently in July.
A recent decision in the Birmingham County Court has changed the way in which it was understood the legislation relating to tenancies and deposits was meant to operate.
The degree to which parties can be coerced into mediation is subject to the constant evolution of judicial guidance.
The Court of Appeal has considered, for the first time, the prevention of access to a company’s register of members under section 117 of the Companies Act 2006.
The High Court has considered whether the defendant indemnifier was liable under a contract of indemnity, when the claimant indemnified party had not yet paid out the sums owed to the creditor.
The amusing story of one ‘selfie’-obsessed macaque monkey has turned into a row that raises novel points of copyright law.
Are post-termination restrictions on a recruitment consultant enforceable where information is widely available on social media?
The High Court has held that six-month non-dealing and non-solicitation post-termination restrictions were enforceable by the recruitment business against a former employee.
No, according to the EAT, in the case of a group of agency workers who were assigned to one hirer for periods ranging from between six and 25 years.
Is it correct that a contract can only be implied between an individual worker and an end user where it is necessary to do so?
A contract can only be implied between an individual and the end user where it is necessary to do so in order to give effect to the reality of the relationship.
29 July 2014 will mark the first anniversary of the introduction of legal fees in the employment tribunal.
The Court of Appeal delivers an important decision in the turbulent area of relief from sanctions for non-compliance with court rules or orders.
US broadcasters have won an important battle in their efforts to prevent an unlicensed service from providing online real-time streaming of their broadcasts.
UEFA’s regulations look likely to be given a qualified pass by the European Commission. Stephen Hornsby’s article explains why this is, legally, highly questionable.
A case is currently being considered by the Court of Justice of the European Union concerning obesity and a ruling is expected shortly.
The Court of Appeal has overturned the decision of the High Court relating to the refund of rents for a period after a break option has been exercised.
Yes, was the view of the European Court of Justice in Lock v British Gas Trading Ltd last week.
Adjudication is now a well-established method of resolving disputes in the construction field in the UK, Australia, New Zealand and Singapore.
This briefing provides an explanation of how the new flexible working regime will work, along with some advice for employers on how to minimise the risks of litigation.
The issue of piercing the corporate veil has recently come under the spotlight. However, the cases have sometimes been decided in a way that is not entirely consistent.