Outer Temple Chambers
- Litigation / Dispute Resolution (14)
- Crime (7)
- Employment (7)
- Personal Injury (6)
- Company/Commercial (4)
- Corporate (4)
- Human Rights (4)
- Clinical/Medical Negligence (3)
- Healthcare (3)
- In-House (3)
- Public Sector/Local Authority (3)
- Pensions (2)
- Regulatory and compliance (2)
- Banking / Finance (1)
- Charities (1)
- Competition/EU (1)
- Family (1)
- Funds (1)
- Other (1)
- Personal tax / Trusts (1)
- Professional Indemnity/Negligence (1)
- Travel and Tourism (1)
Sort By: Newest first | Oldest first
Lawyers acting for bereaved families say the crematorium breached the Human Rights Act by failing to return the ashes of their babies.
Focus wll be on witnesses from various authorities...
Damages for injuries during spinal surgery after patient was told too late of switch to a different surgeon.
A reminder of the importance of a common sense and pragmatic approach when considering complex causation arguments in personal injury cases.
Claim raises questions over victims of untraced drivers.
State prosecutors achieve much of what they want by influence rather than direct control.
Those accused of abuse get their chance to speak.
The Supreme Court on 11 March 2015 handed down a unanimous judgment that confirms that the Bolam test does not apply to a doctor’s duty to warn patients of the risks of treatment.
An important judgment has been handed down that deals with the remedies available to members of the IBM Project Waltz scheme.
Solicitors and counsel acting for members of the military know such claims carry distinct risks and thus cannot be viewed as stereotypical employers’ liability-type claims.
The High Court has held that local authorities who place children in foster care are not vicariously liable for acts of physical and sexual abuse committed by foster carers.
Benjimin Burgher presents the current legislative position in DIFC employment law and illustrates how it applies to specific circumstances.
The government has issued a consultation along with draft regulations on how it intends to implement the EU directive ratified in April 2014 to update and modernise procurement rules.
Police ordered to pay Human Rights Act damages for failure to conduct an adequate investigation into allegations of rape
Katarina Sydow examines the High Court’s decision to award Human Rights Act damages in respect of an inadequate police investigation following allegations of rape.
Experts’ literature deserves more attention in the earlier stages of cases because of the devastating effect that it can have at trial.
On 1 April 2014, a new and improved criminal cartel offence will be introduced in the UK by virtue of section 47 of the Enterprise and Regulatory Reform Act 2013.
Alison McCormick of Outer Temple Chambers was a guest speaker on a Lexis Nexis webinar about asbestos.
Last week’s announcement that the US Justice Department has charged a company with criminal insider trading has left the global hedge fund and banking industry reeling.
On your marks. Three members of OTC Pensions Team involved in the first case of its type regarding abuse and the jurisdiction of the Pensions Ombudsman
Most members of occupational pension schemes involved in a pensions dispute prefer to have their dispute determined by the Pensions Ombudsman rather than the court.
Outer Temple Chambers welcomes the reforms to the coronial system that took effect from 25 July 2013.