- Employment (35)
- Planning (23)
- Crime (15)
- Human Rights (15)
- Real Estate (15)
- Company/Commercial (14)
- Public Sector/Local Authority (14)
- Immigration (13)
- Family (11)
- Healthcare (11)
- Corporate (8)
- Regulatory and compliance (7)
- Construction (6)
- Personal Injury (6)
- Banking / Finance (5)
- Clinical/Medical Negligence (5)
- Environment (5)
- Media/Entertainment/Sport (5)
- Professional Indemnity/Negligence (5)
- Funds (4)
- Insolvency & restructuring (4)
- Tax (3)
- Competition/EU (2)
- Financial services (2)
- Information Technology (2)
- Insurance/reinsurance (2)
- Licensing/Gaming/Betting (2)
- Personal tax / Trusts (2)
- Agriculture (1)
- Charities (1)
- In-House (1)
- Intellectual Property (1)
- PPP/PFI/Commercial projects (1)
Sort By: Newest first | Oldest first
The Divisional Court has handed down its decision in Galiazia v Governor of HMP Hewell and another. Ian Brownhill was junior counsel for Galiazia.
Redhill Aerodrome: special circumstances in green belt cases — Court of Appeal holds that there is no change in the framework
Do the words ‘any other harm’ in ‘very special circumstances’ test in the second sentence of paragraph 88 of the framework mean ‘any other harm to the green belt’?
In Mandalia v Secretary of State for the Home Department UKSC 2014/0059, the Supreme Court has granted permission to appeal to the appellant.
Given the volume of planning decisions in the last six months or so, this paper is necessarily selective.
This article is designed to provide a practitioner’s guide to the principal types of enforcement mechanisms available for financial remedy orders.
Shakil Najib has joined No5 Chambers as a member of the commercial and chancery, international and public law groups.
On 8 October 2014, No5 Chambers’ Abid Mahmood spoke at a Judicial Appointments Commission event organised by CILEX, the Law Society and the Bar Council.
The approach to assessing harm in green-belt cases was the subject of a recent decision. No5 Chambers barrister Richard Kimblin appeared in the case.
This article offers an insight to how barristers, especially young barristers willing to embrace change, can help their future while continuing to work with solicitors.
Mugni Islam-Choudhury and Naomi Owen have played the parts of trial advocates in a mock tribunal hosted by Mills & Reeve in conjunction with Future Faces.
Jack Feeny explores the new law in relation to protected disclosures following the Enterprise and Regulatory Reform Act 2013.
Caroline Jennings reviews Palmer v RBS, which concerns whether or not a statutory restriction on eligibility for early retirement benefits could amount to age discrimination.
Gemma Roberts provides an update on the latest guidance on costs.
Charles Price reports on Atkinson v Community Gateway Association, which concerns the approach in a constructive dismissal claim when the employee himself is in fundamental breach.
Anthony Korn reports on the recent judgment of First Tier Tribunal Tax Chamber in Moorthy v The Commissioners for Her Majesty’s Revenue and Customs.
This recent case in the Court of Protection considered best interests in the context of a minimally conscious patient.
Late last month, the Supreme Court of the UK handed down a judgment on the cases of two severely disabled men who want other people to help them to die.
The Criminal Justice and Courts Bill, which introduces significant changes to judicial review, is making rapid progress through Parliament.
Mugni Islam-Choudhury reports on the latest developments on restrictive covenants following Merlin Financial Consultants Ltd v Cooper and Prophet plc v Huggett.
No5 employment barrister Mugni Islam-Choudhury will present part of a seminar hosted by Birmingham Law Society on effective employment tribunal advocacy.