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A date has been set for the appeal, by a group of landlords, in relation to unpaid rent following the collapse into administration of the Game group of companies last year.
Protective costs orders (PCOs) are a mechanism whereby the court can impose a limit on the actual or potential costs liability of a party.
If a buyer is being induced to enter into a property transaction because of something which the seller has said or done, be sure to confirm the particular issue in writing.
Here is another case involving a tenant who stayed on in commercial premises after a ‘contracted-out’ lease had expired. But, unusually, it was the tenant who got caught out by the consequences.
If you are affected by phase one of HS2, you should be examining the bill and the environmental statement now.
A draft of the latest set of amendments to the CIL Regulations 2010 has been laid before Parliament. Wragge & Co lists a few of the proposed changes.
The pensions regulator has issued guidance on asset-backed contributions arrangements (ABCs).
The Court of Appeal has had to consider the amount of damages payable in relation to air conditioning equipment placed, without permission, on a roof.
CRC was first put into operation in the UK on 1 April 2010. It is a mandatory scheme, aimed at large public and private sector organisations.
We began the year with the final chapter in the long-running series of cases on manifestation of religious belief.
This year brought changes to the legislative provisions governing collective redundancy consultation.
There has for some years now been a campaign to include protection against caste discrimination in equality legislation.
Once again, the long-running saga of how to deal with holiday leave entitlement for those on sick leave featured this year.
One area of employment law that has seen little statutory change in 2013 is discrimination.
On 8 March 2013, the amount of unpaid parental leave that can be taken per parent, per child, increased from 13 to 18 weeks.
The controversial concept of ‘employee shareholder’ employment status has been a hotly fought point in the game of ‘ping pong’ between the House of Commons and the House of Lords.
Does the fact that a person is obese mean they are, or could be, ‘disabled’ for the purposes of the Equality Act 2010?
The EAT has held that the Agency Workers Regulations only apply to workers supplied by a temporary work agency to work temporarily for the end user.
This year the Court of Appeal confirmed that differences in severance payments on voluntary redundancy between older and younger workers was not unlawful age discrimination.
The good news for employers is that the EAT has confirmed that a minor procedural flaw does not necessarily render a dismissal unfair (Buzolli v Food Partners Ltd).