- Company/Commercial (14)
- Media/Entertainment/Sport (8)
- Litigation / Dispute Resolution (7)
- Regulatory and compliance (7)
- Intellectual Property (5)
- Commodities (3)
- Crime (3)
- Employment (3)
- Privacy and reputation (3)
- Construction (2)
- Insolvency & restructuring (2)
- Public Sector/Local Authority (2)
- Competition/EU (1)
- Corporate (1)
- Tax (1)
- Telecoms (1)
- Travel and Tourism (1)
Sort By: Newest first | Oldest first
The CJEU has handed down a ruling that may significantly affect owners of databases of information who wish to restrict how their data is used and those who make use of such databases.
Shoe retailer Office has become the latest retailer to have its knuckles wrapped by the Information Commissioner’s Office following a data protection breach.
From 1 January 2015, there will be a major change to the EU VAT rules which will affect businesses established in the EU and that supply digital services to end consumers located in other EU jurisdictions.
Contractual remedies for defamation? Blackpool hotel adopts novel approach to damning TripAdvisor review
The hotel is reported to have relied on a provision of its hotel policy, purportedly entitling it to charge a ’maximum £100 per review’ for every bad review left on a website.
The Court of Appeal has overturned the High Court ruling that M&S had infringed Interflora’s trademark rights in its name by purchasing and using it as a Google Ad-Word.
The Richemont Group has secured a landmark website blocking order against the five main retail internet service providers in the UK.
Statistics of retail sales from December 2013 show that nearly 20 per cent of all non-food purchases originated from online sales.
Justice secretary Chris Grayling has outlined government proposals to quadruple the current six-month sentence for people found guilty of internet trolling.
Don’t leave me this way? Plans to force IT suppliers to continue to provide services to insolvent customers
The Insolvency Service is undertaking a consultation exercise regarding a plan to ensure the continuity of supply of IT services to insolvent companies.
The regulations relating to the licensing and use of orphan works will come into force in October this year.
Ryder Cup organisers have just announced that they are banning the use of audio or video capture and photos unless on the practice range.
Rachel Moore looks at how to apply the Consumer Contracts (Information, Cancellation and Additional Charges) Regulations to contracts concluded through an aggregator.
Mr J Linwood v British Broadcasting Corporation sends a clear reminder to employers to carefully manage the performance failures of their managers.
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.
Shoosmiths considers waiver of privilege and a recent case to discuss the issue in the context of electronic information policies.
This briefing looks at some of the implications that the reforms are likely to have for SMEs.
From 14 January 2014, reports made by coroners to help prevent future deaths will be routinely published online.
Failing to proceed with due diligence: can this constitute a repudiatory breach of a building contract?
The Technology and Construction Court examined this issue in two cases and found in each case that it was not a repudiatory breach on the facts of the case.
The Technology and Construction Court has found that a letter could constitute a valid notice notifying a breach even if it did not expressly refer to the relevant contractual provisions.
The Defamation Act 2013 comes into force on 1 January 2014. Shoosmiths provides details of the new regulations.