- Company/Commercial (189)
- Employment (180)
- Litigation / Dispute Resolution (172)
- Real Estate (100)
- Regulatory and compliance (83)
- Corporate (59)
- Information Technology (43)
- Crime (36)
- Public Sector/Local Authority (34)
- Tax (32)
- Banking / Finance (31)
- Construction (31)
- In-House (30)
- Pensions (29)
- Media/Entertainment/Sport (28)
- Competition/EU (25)
- Financial services (25)
- Planning (25)
- Environment (23)
- Energy (22)
- Business Tax (18)
- Family (18)
- Intellectual Property (18)
- Insolvency & restructuring (17)
- Healthcare (14)
- Funds (12)
- Human Rights (12)
- Insurance/reinsurance (9)
- Immigration (8)
- Commodities (6)
- Other (6)
- Privacy and reputation (6)
- Professional Indemnity/Negligence (6)
- Personal Injury (5)
- Telecoms (5)
- Travel and Tourism (5)
- Clinical/Medical Negligence (4)
- Charities (3)
- Agriculture (2)
- Licensing/Gaming/Betting (2)
- Pharma/Biotech (2)
- Private Equity (2)
- Transport (Including aviation and shipping) (2)
- Personal tax / Trusts (1)
- Suppliers (1)
Sort By: Newest first | Oldest first
The £5,000 cap that used to limit magistrates’ sentencing powers has now been removed.
A significant judgment for both developers and local planning authorities, although the court did not go as far as to state that monitoring fees would be unlawful in all instances.
An industrial tribunal in Northern Ireland has handed down a decision recognising a claimant as disabled as a result of his morbid obesity and upholding his claim for harassment.
Linking bonuses to attendance may fall foul of disability discrimination law, a recent decision shows.
On 9 March the following fees will be payable for claims to recover a sum of money…...
In October 2015, the Consumer Rights Act is expected to come into force.
The long-awaited judgment on remedies in the case of IBM United Kingdom Holdings Ltd and another v Dalgleish and others has now been handed down.
In challenging and uncertain trading conditions, turnover rents have become a common method of reviewing rent in the retail sector.
Yes: the court has held that although a person squatting in a residential building is committing a criminal offence this does not prevent him relying on his criminal act when applying to register title on the basis of adverse possession.
The Department for Business, Innovation & Skills has released a provisional timetable for implementing key corporate changes to be introduced by the Small Business, Enterprise and Employment Bill.
The Competition and Markets Authority (CMA) has invited views from the business community and consumers on the development of online reviews and endorsements.
In this article Shoosmiths takes a look at two recent cases where the Courts appear to have shifted to a more creditor-friendly approach.
Earlier this month the Insolvency Service issued an updated draft statutory order regarding the provision of essential IT supplies which is planned to come into force on 1 October 2015.
The new Public Contracts Regulations 2015 are in force in England, Wales and Northern Ireland.
The case of Webber v Department for Education has finally been decided.
The first week of each New Year sees the International Consumer Electronics Show (CES) roll into Las Vegas, providing an annual glimpse into the future of consumer technology.
A new protocol for applications for consent to assign or sublet has been drafted to apply to commercial property in England and Wales.
On 4 December 2014 the Law Commission published its final report setting out its recommendations to reform the law concerning rights to light.
Most people will welcome a reform of the court system that will facilitate a more efficient and cost-effective approach to access to justice, but can such a system actually be delivered?
New CDM rules come into force on 6 April 2015 and will have a major impact on consultant appointments, building contracts and the network of agreements behind consutruction documentation.