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Shoosmiths looks at what it could mean for UK businesses if Scotland decides to become an independent country.
Many landlords hold their properties personally. This means that income received on rental properties is charged at income tax rates of up to 45 per cent.
Paul Scott looks at how the courts have treated the doctrine of ‘good faith’ in recent cases and how the current state of the law might be relevant to construction contracts.
The High Court recently examined principles relevant to the permissibility of using hindsight to value a company for the purposes of a warranty claim.
The government has unveiled the detail of proposed new legislation that will require companies to keep a new register of persons with significant control.
Expert determination is an increasingly popular method of dispute resolution but what exactly does it involve and what are the potential pitfalls?
Is a contractor obliged to charge an objectively reasonable rate or price where no rate or price is specified in a building contract?
While football fans will be gripped with World Cup fever over the next month, businesses could face HR headaches as a result.
New regulations that ban businesses from imposing excessive fees on consumers making payments will extend to small businesses from 12 June 2014.
The ruling in the Clyde & Co LLP case means that members of LLPs have certain quasi-employment protections and may need to be automatically enrolled into a pension scheme.
The Saucy Fish Co has secured a UK High Court agreed interim injunction against German supermarket chain Aldi, requiring it to stop selling copycat products.
On 21 May 2014, as part of its state aid modernisation programme, the European Commission adopted a revised state aid General Block Exemption Regulation.
Retailers need to ensure that they are prepared for the significant changes that will apply to contracts entered into with consumers from 13 June 2014.
Recently the Dying Matters Coalition has called for a national review of employment practice on bereavement leave.
Well-known chain store John Lewis has been ordered to pay damages to an individual who received marketing emails without having consented to receiving them.
Many businesses have already started marketing campaigns that seek to piggy-back off the buzz of the World Cup. However, such campaigns should proceed with caution.
The Court of Appeal has ruled that business interruption and other consequential losses can now be recovered from the police after London riots.
In M&S v BNP Paribas Securities Services Trust Company, the Court of Appeal has given its judgment in the last of a series of significant break option cases.
From 13 June 2014, all businesses that operate helplines need to check that they are lawful.
Lauren Lee highlights the outcome of a court case that could benefit companies looking to serve legal proceedings on debtors living outside the UK.