Wragge Lawrence Graham & Co
- Litigation / Dispute Resolution (151)
- Company/Commercial (87)
- Employment (71)
- Real Estate (51)
- Regulatory and compliance (43)
- Financial services (36)
- Banking / Finance (34)
- Corporate (28)
- Pensions (21)
- Intellectual Property (19)
- Construction (18)
- Information Technology (17)
- Planning (16)
- Energy (14)
- Environment (13)
- Tax (13)
- Healthcare (12)
- Insolvency & restructuring (12)
- Commodities (11)
- Funds (11)
- Public Sector/Local Authority (10)
- Insurance/reinsurance (9)
- Crime (8)
- Competition/EU (6)
- Family (6)
- Human Rights (6)
- Transport (Including aviation and shipping) (6)
- Media/Entertainment/Sport (5)
- Personal tax / Trusts (5)
- Private Equity (5)
- Professional Indemnity/Negligence (3)
- Business Tax (2)
- Personal Injury (2)
- Pharma/Biotech (2)
- PPP/PFI/Commercial projects (2)
- Telecoms (2)
- Clinical/Medical Negligence (1)
- In-House (1)
- Privacy and reputation (1)
- Travel and Tourism (1)
Sort By: Newest first | Oldest first
Insurance intermediaries should ask open and fair questions of customers to ensure they understand their genuine demands.
The judge has found that a variation to the general retainer meant Harben Barker was under a duty to recognise Mr Mehjoo’s non-domicile status and the tax advantages that might bring.
The court has overturned a decision that a tenant, which remained in occupation of commercial premises after its lease had expired, did so on the basis of an implied annual periodic tenancy.
Section 30(1)(c) LTA 1954 — a rare case involving the refusal of a landlord to grant a renewal lease
Horne & Meredith Properties v Cox and another involved the refusal of a landlord to grant a renewal lease because the relationship between the parties had irretrievably broken down.
The new Planning Court, revised planning guidance, restated green belt policy and what constitutes a screening opinion
A new and specialist Planning Court is being created. It will open for business on 6 April 2014, as part of the High Court.
If an owner’s enjoyment of his land is interfered with, should court grant injunction to prevent the interference continuing?
This article arises out of the Supreme Court’s decision in Coventry and others v Lawrence and another.
Can a right to emit sound waves across another person’s land constitute an easement and can it be acquired by prescription?
The Supreme Court has decided ‘yes’ in relation to both of these issues.
This is a quick reminder that the new rules are coming into force on 6 April 2014 and what the ‘headlines’ are.
The regulation, which was published on 25 January 2012, is the cornerstone of Europe’s reforms relating to the digital economy.
Unco-operative: Groceries Code Adjudicator has say on Co-op seeking supplier payments for failure to meet target service levels
The Groceries Code Adjudicator has published a GSCOP clarification. This is the second clarification issued by the Groceries Code Adjudicator.
Most motor dealers regularly carry out activities such as introducing customers to finance companies for the purpose of entering into hire and hire purchase agreements.
In this fifth edition of Adjudication Watch, Wragge & Co reviews cases involving challenges to enforcement on jurisdictional and natural justice grounds.
As 1 April fast approaches, consumer credit licence holders will be engaged in reviewing their documents, policies and procedures.
DECC issues response to consultation on the transition between the Renewables Obligation and the Contracts for Difference regime
The DECC has confirmed that fixed-price ROCs will be introduced from 1 April 2027 via the Fixed Price Certificate Scheme.
Can a common law lien be exercised over an electronic database pending payment? The court has confirmed suppliers have no right to hold onto data in such circumstances.
While the new TUPE regulations are not as far reaching as originally anticipated, there are some important changes that give employers more flexibility.
The Intellectual Property Bill, which deals with a number of design law issues, completed its passage through the House of Commons on 12 March.
In October 2013, the Financial Conduct Authority (FCA) published a consultation paper setting out its proposed approach to the regulation of crowdfunding platforms.
For a duty of care to be established in a personal injury claim, foreseeability of harm on its own is not enough; proximity between the parties is also required.
Wragge & Co outlines the background to the case and the court’s decision and provides a comment on its impact for public bodies.