Wragge Lawrence Graham & Co
- Company/Commercial (76)
- Employment (64)
- Real Estate (48)
- Banking / Finance (31)
- Financial services (29)
- Intellectual Property (28)
- Corporate (23)
- Regulatory and compliance (23)
- Insolvency & restructuring (21)
- Construction (20)
- Planning (16)
- Crime (14)
- Tax (10)
- Human Rights (9)
- Information Technology (9)
- Insurance/reinsurance (9)
- Healthcare (8)
- Public Sector/Local Authority (8)
- Family (7)
- Media/Entertainment/Sport (7)
- Pensions (7)
- Professional Indemnity/Negligence (7)
- Commodities (6)
- Pharma/Biotech (5)
- Private Equity (5)
- Environment (4)
- Personal tax / Trusts (4)
- Energy (3)
- Funds (3)
- Business Tax (2)
- Competition/EU (2)
- Personal Injury (2)
- PPP/PFI/Commercial projects (2)
- Transport (Including aviation and shipping) (2)
- Clinical/Medical Negligence (1)
- Private Client (1)
- Travel and Tourism (1)
Sort By: Newest first | Oldest first
Court of Appeal confirms no English celebrity image right but Topshop’s Rihanna T-shirt was passing off
The Court of Appeal has delivered its decision in the litigation between Rihanna and Topshop, upholding the trial judge’s finding that Topshop’s unauthorised use of Rihanna’s image on a T-shirt was passing off.
Prohibition notices are serious enforcement measures that form part of the recipient’s criminal record and can be costl...
Enterprise Holdings Inc v Europcar Group UK and Another is worthy of comment for the number of evidential issues that the judgment addressed.
Where fraud is suspected and evidence of dissipation of assets is available a UK freezing order can be a valuable tool in the claimant’s litigation armoury.
The case of FOA (Kaltoft) v Billund (C-354/13) is the first time the Court of Justice of the European Union (CJEU) has considered issues concerning obesity-based discrimination. More specifically, it has looked at whether obesity can be classed as a ‘disability’ under the Equal Treatment Directive.
Wragge Lawrence Graham & Co’s dedicated insolvency litigation team brings you its monthly update on the issues affecting the insolvency and fraud investigation industry.
Birss J rules on product by process claim construction, extension of scope, added matter and obviousness in Hospira v Genentech.
We reflect on our pick of the 2014 legislative and case law highlights in the employment sphere. And, of course, our 2014 awards…...
Sentencing hike for health and safety, corporate manslaughter or food safety and hygiene offences on the cards
Proposed sentencing guidelines could have a dramatic impact on the level of fines imposed on businesses convicted of health and safety, corporate manslaughter or food safety and hygiene offences.
A judge has found that an employer cannot successfully have a second bite of the cherry by commencing its own adjudication on an application for the true value of works.
Employment update — December 2014: contract variations; holiday pay; shared parental leave; and more
Wragge Lawrence Graham & Co’s employment experts bring you the latest developments that may affect your business.
How can a company prove that its designer came up with a print independently?
The DIFC has released a month-long public consultation on its draft rules relating to succession and inheritance matters for non-Muslims with assets in Dubai.
Exotic trademarks have always been difficult to get on the register.
This was the finding in GSM Export (UK) Ltd (in Administration) and another v Revenue & Customs Commissioners, in which GSM Export appealed against a refusal of repayment of input tax.
In an unexpected about turn, Unite has announced that it will not pursue an appeal against the decision of the Employment Appeal Tribunal in Bear Scotland v Fulton.
The courts can and will order professional funders of hopeless litigation to pay costs on an indemnity basis
In Excalibur Ventures LLC v Texas Keystone, Excalibur’s claim for $1.6bn in relation to an alleged interest in a profitable oil field in Kurdistan was dismissed, with indemnity costs ordered against it.
The remit of disclosure orders under section 236 and the distinction between information and documentation
The Chancery Division has granted liquidators’ application for disclosure of documents under s236 Insolvency Act 1986 in order to help them investigate possible claims against the respondents.
In James & Anr v Chircop, the court entered judgment against the defendants (James and another) due to failure to attend the trial.
The Chancery division allowed liquidators’ application for disclosure of documents under s.236 Insolvency Act 1986 in order to investigate possible claims against the respondents.