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The National Crime Agency has made a commitment to work closely with businesses in its fight against white-collar crime and cyber attacks.
In September 2013, the Ministry of Justice issued its consultation paper ‘Judicial Review — Proposals for Further Reform’.
Where a property has been sublet, the parties to the headlease must be cautious about any determination of it.
The Ministry of Justice has been fined £140,000 by the Information Commissioner’s Office for a serious breach of the Seventh Data Protection Principle.
The OFT is keen to understand how reform has affected the competitive landscape of the higher-education sector.
The final pieces of the government’s jigsaw of reforms on directors’ pay have been slotted into place.
In the latest round of the government’s Red Tape Challenge, company filing requirements have been put under the spotlight.
Ownership and control of UK companies is under review following the government’s commitment to enhance transparency and increase trust in UK business.
The vexed issues of holiday entitlement and holiday pay under the Working Time Regulations 1998 continue to keep tribunals busy.
'Proceed with due diligence': what does it mean in construction contracts and development agreements?
The Technology and Construction Court examined this issue in a recent case and found that the contractor was in breach of the obligation.
It has been announced that from April 2014 employment tribunals will have the power to order losing employers to pay a financial penalty on top of any financial award made to the claimant.
The introduction of the Commercial Rent Arrears Recovery system will abolish landlords’ ability to exercise distress.
When a tenant has fallen into arrears of monies due under a lease, its landlord needs to navigate through the complexities of the law to ascertain whether forfeiture is available as a remedy.
Reform of protected trust deeds in Scotland has been widely discussed in the context of overall bankruptcy reform.
When trespassers occupy commercial property, landlords often face an uphill struggle to regain possession and can be faced with a host of associated costs.
The ECJ has ruled on the validity of age-related contributions in a money purchase pension scheme, confirming they are permissible provided they can be objectively justified.
Authorised guarantee agreements have been the subject of much commentary in the last few years.
The House of Lords has introduced legislation to remove the ‘strict liability’ provisions which mean that companies are automatically liable for certain injuries in the workplace.
Age discrimination is in the news again as high-profile claimants bring cases in the employment tribunal.
Lord Sugar’s recent win in an employment tribunal proved bittersweet when he was unable to recover any of his costs, but his experience is far from unusual.