- Transport (Including aviation and shipping) (168)
- Litigation / Dispute Resolution (133)
- Company/Commercial (104)
- Energy (53)
- Insurance/reinsurance (52)
- Banking / Finance (38)
- Corporate (37)
- Regulatory and compliance (26)
- Commodities (22)
- In-House (19)
- Environment (14)
- Construction (13)
- Crime (13)
- Employment (13)
- Financial services (12)
- Real Estate (9)
- Tax (9)
- Insolvency & restructuring (8)
- Competition/EU (4)
- Funds (4)
- PPP/PFI/Commercial projects (4)
- Information Technology (3)
- Professional Indemnity/Negligence (3)
- Business Tax (2)
- Family (2)
- Media/Entertainment/Sport (2)
- Personal Injury (2)
- Travel and Tourism (2)
- Agriculture (1)
- Charities (1)
- Healthcare (1)
- Immigration (1)
- Intellectual Property (1)
- Other (1)
- Personal tax / Trusts (1)
- Planning (1)
- Privacy and reputation (1)
- Public Sector/Local Authority (1)
297 articles matched your search
Sort By: Newest first | Oldest first
Lorand Shipping Ltd v Davof Trading (Africa) BV (Ocean Glory) is a rare example of a successful challenge to an arbitration award on the ground of serious irregularity under Section 68 of the Arbitration Act 1996.
If a vessel’s hull is fouled during a charter and there is no opportunity to clean it before delivery under the follow-on charter to the same charterer, is the owner liable for the underperformance during the second charter?
Flagging the floating turbine unit download
This article explores the concept of a ‘ship’ under various international maritime conventions and the possibility of treating the floating turbine unit as a ‘ship’ for the purposes of obtaining a ship mortgage.
Martin Sandgren discusses the concerns around government intervention in wind projects and discusses the long-term concerns raised in the recent open letter to the Royal Institute of Town Planning.
Last June Brent Crude oil was trading at around $115 per barrel, with average prices having remained in triple digits for most of the preceding three years. However, the past six months have seen a dramatic slump.
A claim brought by Mariah Re is one of few cat bonds to have been triggered, and almost as quickly went into dispute.
Ince & Co’s Monaco office is moving to larger premises.
Ince lawyers in China, France, Germany, Greece, Hong Kong, Monaco, Singapore, the UAE and the UK among those listed as specialists.
Ince & Co has advised Bahri on the transfer of 20 tanker vessels from Vela as part of the largest merger in the history of Saudi Arabia.
The 2014 issue of London Super Lawyers has named seven Ince & Co lawyers as ‘Super Lawyers’ and four as ‘Rising Stars’.
The recent judgment in the Longchamp case has overturned accepted industry thinking in how bunkers and crew wages are dealt with in a hijacking.
Much will no doubt be written about the main provisions of the new Counter Terrorism and Security Bill.
Last year, the P5+1 reached an agreement with Iran to suspend certain EU and US sanctions against Iran in return for a curb on Iran’s nuclear programme.
The Court of Appeal has reached its conclusions in Mitsui Sumitomo Insurance Co (Europe) Ltd & Anor v The Mayor’s Office for Policing and Crime.
Mr Justice Jay’s judgment in Milton Furniture Ltd v Brit Insurance Ltd is a ringing reminder of the importance of an insured’s compliance with policy provisions relating to security.
Two recent cases have dealt with the obligation on (re)insurers to act in a business-like manner or to take business-like steps in the course of their claims handling or settlement.’...
The UK Financial Conduct Authority has turned its glare on brokers and perceives a potential conflict of interest among those who use ‘integrated models’ as a means to boost income.
Eurokey Recycling Ltd v Giles Insurance Brokers Ltd has provided helpful guidelines regarding the duties of an insurance broker in relation to the placement of business interruption insurance.
Post-Mitchell, there followed a number of first instance cases in which judges applied the Mitchell guidance to applications for relief from sanctions.
In Wellesley Partners LLP v Withers the defendant solicitors were found to be liable for damages in excess of £1.6m arising out of the unauthorised amendment of one very brief clause in an LLP agreement.