- Employment (12)
- Company/Commercial (10)
- Regulatory and compliance (8)
- Litigation / Dispute Resolution (6)
- Public Sector/Local Authority (4)
- Real Estate (4)
- Crime (3)
- Business Tax (2)
- Competition/EU (2)
- Corporate (2)
- Energy (2)
- Media/Entertainment/Sport (2)
- Pensions (2)
- Planning (2)
- Tax (2)
- Banking / Finance (1)
- Information Technology (1)
- Personal Injury (1)
- Professional Indemnity/Negligence (1)
Sort By: Newest first | Oldest first
The European Commission has fined four producers of flexible polyurethane foam products a total of €114m for their participation in a cartel.
Following Zoopla’s decision to end its sponsorship of WBA, Shoosmiths explores how sponsors can protect themselves against the bad behaviour of their athletes.
From 14 January 2014, reports made by coroners to help prevent future deaths will be routinely published online.
The Court of Appeal (Criminal Division) has handed down judgment on two appeal cases brought by companies contesting the level of fines each received.
The public procurement rules are changing, and the government is keen to implement these changes as soon as it can.
Section 69 of the Enterprise and Regulatory Reform Act 2013 is seen by many as the biggest change to the law on employers’ liability for 20 years.
On 10 January 2014, the amendments to the TUPE regulations were laid before parliament. The amendments may well provide new areas for debate.
Last month, the Guernsey court approved a scheme of arrangement that saw the creation of a brand-new Channel Islands stock exchange.
Nicolas Anelka’s recent alleged anti-Semitic gesture has had significant consequences for his club. What can you do if an employee’s actions cause damage to your business?
As we start yet another year of change to employment law, Shoosmiths looks at the 10 most important developments in the pipeline.
Shoosmiths takes a look at the changes that anyone working in real estate can expect to see in 2014.
A client was served with a health and safety improvement notice after failing to provide its local council with a written scheme of examination concerning a coffee machine.
Choosing and including the correct type of jurisdiction clause in a contract is important.
The Court of Session has confirmed that the expiry of fixed-term contracts does not trigger the requirement to collectively consult with appropriate representatives.
Employers wanting to avoid or manage industrial action would do well to consider the following points.
In the recent case of BS v Dundee City Council, clarification has been given on the correct test employers should apply to long-term health dismissals.
HM Revenue & Customs has proposed to tighten up the rules allowing members of a limited liability partnership to be treated as self employed.
On 6 January 2014, workers at a Goodyear factory in Amiens, ‘boss-napped’ two directors over plans to close the site. Shoosmiths consider the factors that led to this.
The OFT is conducting a formal investigation into suspected anti-competitive agreements and/or practices involving businesses in the property sales and lettings sector.
The Enterprise and Regulatory Reform Act 2013 unveiled a number of significant changes to the system for regulating works to listed buildings in England.