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430 articles matched your search
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Marcus Marcussen, a 91-year-old retired teacher who worked at Illmington Road Comprehensive School in Weoley Castle has been jailed for nine years.
No5 Chambers’ Susan Monaghan is to speak at an MBL seminar: ’The Regulator & Complaints Handling for Accountants’.
Retired teacher Marcus Marcussen has been found guilty of 25 counts of indecent assault on boys.
No5 Chambers’ Paul Bleasdale QC and Steven Reed have been shortlisted for Barrister of the Year at the Birmingham Law Society Legal Awards 2015.
Barrister acts for secretary of state in Oxfordshire CC v Secretary of State for Communities and Local Government.
Three people have been sentenced to a total of 27 years in jail after class A drugs worth over £1m were found in Staffordshire.
In a health and safety prosecution concerning a dairy farm Tim Pole of No5 Chambers acted for the HSE.
Claire van Overdijk, member of No5 Chambers Court of Protection group, has co-authored a book titled ‘The International Protection of Adults’, which concerns cross border mental capacity law.
Turning away an acceptable planning proposal in case of a better one is not acceptable, says Lindblom J.
Excelerate Technology Ltd paid its former technology director Lindsay Cumberbatch £62,500 as consideration for agreeing to the extension of post-termination restrictions at the time of his redundancy.
Court of Appeal hands down judgment in Gedling BC v Timmins.
No5 Chambers barrister Timothy Jones has successfully represented a gypsy in fight to live on her own land.
Developer Rainier Properties Ltd has secured permission at appeal for 135 new homes on a parkland site at the edge of the village of Burbage in Leicestershire.
A barrister with one of the largest sets in the UK is to be appointed Queen’s Counsel in February.
No5 Chambers barrister S Chelvan was an invited participant of an expert roundtable on credibility assessment in asylum procedures in Budapest on 14 and 15 January.
No5 Chambers is supporting My Business Counsel’s corporate crime seminar, which takes place on 13 Jan 2015.
Russell Holland reviews the case of Game v Laws, which concerned an employee who was dismissed for making offensive “tweets”.
The question of whether two parties have entered in to a binding settlement compromising a case is often just as (if not more) acrimonious matter as the substantive case.
Naomi Owen looks at the recent decision from HHJ Eady QC in Blackwood v Birmingham and Solihull Mental Health NHS Foundation Trust .
No5 Chambers is to sponsor the UK Jessup Moot Competition along with White & Case for the fourth consecutive year.