- Litigation / Dispute Resolution (424)
- Company/Commercial (268)
- Real Estate (157)
- Intellectual Property (153)
- Employment (150)
- Regulatory and compliance (143)
- Corporate (112)
- Banking / Finance (101)
- Public Sector/Local Authority (93)
- Energy (85)
- In-House (78)
- Financial services (71)
- Environment (68)
- Competition/EU (57)
- Planning (57)
- Insolvency & restructuring (51)
- Information Technology (44)
- Media/Entertainment/Sport (41)
- Construction (40)
- Pensions (39)
- Tax (32)
- Crime (26)
- Professional Indemnity/Negligence (20)
- Funds (19)
- Healthcare (17)
- Insurance/reinsurance (17)
- Family (13)
- PPP/PFI/Commercial projects (12)
- Telecoms (11)
- Commodities (10)
- Human Rights (10)
- Personal tax / Trusts (10)
- Pharma/Biotech (9)
- Business Tax (8)
- Charities (8)
- Consumer/Retail (8)
- Immigration (7)
- Privacy and reputation (7)
- Other (6)
- Private Equity (6)
- Clinical/Medical Negligence (5)
- Personal Injury (5)
- Transport (Including aviation and shipping) (5)
- Private Client (4)
- Agriculture (2)
- Licensing/Gaming/Betting (1)
Sort By: Newest first | Oldest first
How can companies respond?
Justin Coley shares his observations arising from the amended forms N120 (Particulars of Claim for mortgaged residential premises) and N123 (Mortgage pre-action protocol checklist).
In Cowling v Worcester Community Housing Ltd, errors by the court have left a tenant in difficulties in a recent residential service charge challenge.
Nnew advice and guidance has been published for vloggers on how to ensure they do not unwittingly contravene consumer protection legislation or the CAP Code.
Also: defining ‘building’ in planning policy; and more...
Notices served in the first four months of an assured shorthold tenancy will be invalid, and other changes...
BIS has published a summary of the key elements of the Consumer Rights Act 2015, the main elements of which come into force today.
Nudist chalet: fixture or chattel? download
Case confirms importance of the principles of annexation in the question of what has become part of the real estate.
Can a trademark proprietor stop a third party from placing goods covered by the trademark under a duty suspension arrangement, having introduced them into the EEA without the proprietor’s consent?
Quite what ‘obvious to try’ means in practice is not clear but the Court of Appeal has recently provided some guidance.