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The Supreme Court judgment in P & Q and P v Cheshire West has finally been handed down. Barrister Laura Davidson from No5 Chambers comments on the decision.
This article focuses on the changes brought about by the decisions in Re A (Children: Habitual Residence)  UKSC 60 and LC (children)  UKSC 1.
Update: joint ownership of property — a round-up of the major decisions in the wake of Jones v Kernott
This briefing provides a brief summary of the major reported cases that have followed in the wake of Jones v Kernott.
On 7 March many members of the criminal bar did not attend court. This highlighted the concern that barristers and solicitors have about the proposed new defence fees.
This note is intended to provide a brief overview of the Planning Practice Guidance and some of its key features.
Part 4 of the Criminal Justice and Courts Bill contains a number of important changes to be introduced that seek to prevent judicial review from being a ‘brake on growth’.
No5 Chambers has released the first edition of its Commercial & Chancery Bulletin for 2014.
The Court of Appeal has approved Parker J’s suggested new ‘relative normality’ test for assessing whether or not someone was being deprived of their liberty.
AA (Somalia) — Supreme Court says home secretary should amend the refugee family reunion rule for children
The Supreme Court has strongly indicated to the home secretary that she should amend the immigration rules concerning family reunion of children with refugees in the UK.
The claim revolved around the grant of planning permission for a new rugby club and the construction of 200 homes.
Two challenges to decisions of the secretary of state were heard by Mr Justice Lewis in respect of the ‘Tetbury appeals’.
In P and Q v Surrey County Council & Others, the Court of Appeal approved Parker J’s suggested new ‘relative normality’ test for assessing whether or not someone was being deprived of their liberty.
Managing actual or potential conflicts of interest is essential for every professional.
Anthony Korn says statutory framework details ‘must change’ to encourage employees to report wrongdoing.
Most employers have a certain standard of dress in the workplace, whether enforced through contractual terms or through customary practices.
One of the difficulties encountered when advising clients who claim that they have been mis-sold an interest rate hedging product is the paucity of decided case law concerning the sale of such products.
A women made a Direct Discrimination claim that she was treated less favourably as a Muslim in not being provided with uninterrupted breaks.
Helen Barney looks at the recent case of Woodhouse v West North West Homes Ltd 2013 UKEAT 0007_12_0506.
Caroline Jennings explores the use of CCTV as evidence in the employment tribunal.
Fatim Kurji considers the meaning of ‘same employment’ within the equal-pay legislation.