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The government consultation on the possible extension for licensing hours during the World Cup has come to a close.
A group of businesses, landowners and planning authorities in London’s West End are working to develop a pilot scheme under which planning departments would be able to fully recover the costs of dealing with planning applications.
The EAT has confirmed the wide discretion employment tribunals have to determine whether an activity was fundamentally the same after a TUPE transfer as it was before.
From 6 April 2014, permitted development rights have been extended to allow further changes of use, without the need for planning permission.
Was a consistent practice of paying enhanced redundancy payments capable of being implied into individual contracts of employment?
Yes, held the Employment Appeal Tribunal in The Commissioner of Police of the Metropolis v Keohane.
The Ministry of Justice has published its quarterly tribunal statistics for October to December 2013.
Teckal companies pursuing ‘private’ interests, even those that are charitable, could fall outside of the exemption
A recent AG opinion provides further guidance on how not-for-profit organisations are treated under the Teckal exemption in public procurement.
The push towards e-procurement is continuing with the recent backing by the European Parliament of the European Commission’s proposals on e-invoicing.
A report by the Charity Commission has highlighted the risk that charity independence can be threatened where local authorities are able to exercise control.
A ruling has clarified that a lapse of time between registration of a town or village green and application for rectification of the register is an insufficient ground for opposing rectification.
The Home Office is currently conducting a consultation on the relaxation of licensing hours during this year’s FIFA World Cup from 13 March to 26 March 2014.
This article considers the recent Employment Appeal Tribunal decision in Secretary of State for Work & Pensions (Jobcentre Plus) v Jamil & Ors.
The Employment Rights Act 1996 makes it unlawful for an employer to subject a worker to a detriment on the ground that he or she has made a ‘qualifying’ and ‘protected’ disclosure.
A worker can be accompanied at disciplinary or grievance hearings by a fellow worker or union official when the worker ‘reasonably requests to be accompanied at the hearing’.
The case of Birmingham City Council v Emery serves as a reminder that in community schools the employer is the local authority, not the governing body of the school.
On 1 January 2014, two new measures relating to so-called de minimis state aid have been introduced and will apply until 31 December 2020.
The right to appeal the 2012 case of Philips v Francis has been granted amid widespread concern about how landlords of residential property can reliably collect service charges.
Plans were announced this month to give the public a right to challenge the use and retention of central-government-owned sites.
The European Parliament has approved the final form compromise text of the new public sector and services concessions public procurement directives.