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Various factors can be taken into account at site set-up which will make a development more attractive to a purchaser of the reversionary interest of the freehold.
With a new set of regulations on the horizon, we are about to see the most significant changes to the EU procurement regime in a decade.
Overriding interests in registered land have long been and remain a controversial area of debate for practitioners and academics alike.
The Court of Appeal has handed down a decision which reminds us of the importance of carefully considering the treatment of VAT during any land transaction.
It should go without saying that everyone should have a will. The consequences of dying without one (intestacy) can be disastrous.
Arguably, your will is the single most important document you will sign during your life.
Fear of defeat prompted the UK government to announce an intention to devolve further powers to Scotland.
The doctrine of legal professional privilege has been at the heart of the lawyer-client relationship since its origins in the 16th century.
In its decision of 28 October 2014, the Court of Appeal has sensibly overturned the High Court decision in Phillips v Francis.
Yasmin Prest won her landmark divorce ruling when the Supreme Court ordered Mr Prest’s companies to transfer to her a number of properties as part of her lump-sum award.
The Court of Appeal has declined to introduce the detailed guidelines on awards for injury to feelings for discrimination into the DPA regime.
The EAT has considered whether a successful internal appeal could ‘cure’ an initial decision to refuse an employee’s flexible working application that was indirectly discriminatory because of sex.
Shambolic redundancy scoring was an honest attempt to be fair: Osoba v the Chief Constable of the Hertfordshire Constabulary
In Osoba v the Chief Constable of the Hertfordshire Constabulary, the EAT was not convinced that police officer Miss Pritchard had any discriminatory intentions.
The EAT has ruled in the case of Blackburn v Aldi Stores that a failure to provide an impartial grievance process can amount to a breach of the duty of trust and confidence.