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In the ongoing battle against the burden of ‘empty property rates’, a further blow has been dealt to landlords in a recent court case.
The implications of the Google ruling will be relevant to all types of business — including real-estate businesses.
On the evening of 30 June 2014 (nearly a week after the incident and having been found guilty of a deliberate bite on Chiellini), Suarez issued an apology.
The number of prosecutions that the HSE takes each year as a consequence of injuries caused by inadequate guarding remains astonishing.
The government has recently announced that it will remove the £5,000 upper limit on fines imposed in the magistrates’ courts.
A recent TCC decision and an adjudication have raised interesting issues relating to FIDIC time bar provisions.
The power is back with the landlords. The dust has settled on two important Court of Appeal decisions relating to tenant’s break options.
A proposed restriction on a tenant’s use of its property has been struck down as void under competition law.
Since September 2012, it has been a criminal offence to squat in a residential building.
An application to register land as a town and village green was once a dangerous weapon that could be used by anyone to try and prevent redevelopment.
The County Court has ordered a new lease for a term of 10 years on lease renewal. The 10-year term is double the length requested by the tenant.
Nabarro has advised the joint venture between Hermes and Canada Pension Plan Investment Board on their forward purchase of South Bank Tower.
In a landmark judgment, the CJEU has ruled that an individual has the ‘right to be forgotten’ under the Data Protection Directive 95/46/EC.
The Upper Tribunal has handed down its judgment in the Ian Hannam market abuse case. This article summarises some practical consequences from the judgment.
The European General Court has handed down its judgment in the Intel rebates case.
Currently, not a day seems to go by without reports of whistleblowing in the press, and more developments are in the pipeline.
The Pensions Regulator confirmed LLPs should all be assessing whether any of their partners are ‘workers’ and, if so, they will be subject to the automatic enrolment legislation.
In a case concerning whistleblowing, the Supreme Court has ruled that a member of an LLP can be a worker for the purposes of the Employment Rights Act 1996.
The European Court of Justice, in Lock v British Gas Trading Ltd, has ruled that contractual commission payments do fall within normal pay.
In response to the decision in Houldswoth v Bridge, the government announced that it would be tightening the definition of ‘money purchase benefits’.