In brief: Langleys nets Ashurst employment lawyer

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Latest Briefings

AI, used correctly, can help solve some of our most pressing employment law issues

By Darran Brennan The World Economic Forum has defined Artificial Intelligence (AI) as an element of the fourth industrial revolution (4IR) and something which will change our world and workplaces. This is similar to the changes envisaged during the previous industrial revolutions (let’s not forget the fears of the Luddites) but what is different now […]

How Vodafone reviewed its legal team’s workflow

In the second half of 2015 Vodafone began to review the workflow of its property legal team. The impetus behind the move was to get away from the in-house team’s immersion in every part of the property process, allied to a requirement across the business for greater efficiency, visibility of risk and digitisation. The Vodafone […]

Facebook: you have a £500,000 fine from the Information Commissioner’s Office

By Andrew Mills Facebook is set to be fined £500,000, the maximum amount possible, for two breaches of the Data Protection Act 1998 (DPA 1998). Due of the timing of the breaches, the ICO was unable to levy the fines introduced by the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), which caps fines at the higher level of 20m […]

30 years on, the role of semi-contentious practitioners is growing

By Gavin Ferguson and Alice Bricogne In this Q&A Advocate Gavin Ferguson and senior associate Alice Bricogne explain how changes in the industry since the trusts boom in the 1980s and early 1990s have led to the blurring of the lines between contentious and non-contentious practitioners…

National minimum wage and ‘sleep-in’ shifts

By Connie Cliff and Martin Chitty Treatment of “sleep­-in” shifts for national minimum wage (NMW) purposes is an area that can often cause confusion. Where a worker is required to work a number of sleep­in night shifts at the employer’s premises, and be available in case of an emergency, does the full night shift constitute ‘working’ […]

Recommended

Litigation Disciplinary Tribunals 02/12/97

Shushil Ramanbhaj Patel, admitted 1977, practising at material time as a solicitor on own account as SR Patel & Co, in High Holborn, until November 1987, initially struck off and ordered to pay costs of £2,214. When it became known that he had already been struck off, the tribunal substituted order that he be prohibited […]

Litigation Personal Injury 02/12/97

Lawrence v Osborne – QBD 21 October, 1997 Claimant: Peter Lawrence, 39 years Incident: Road traffic accident Injuries: Claimant, once a successful accountant, suffered severe head injuries in road crash in which he was knocked off his motorcycle in 1991. As result of accident he underwent personality change, became bad tempered, suffered severe memory impairment […]

In brief: Flemings creates post for Geoffrey Howe

Geoffrey Howe, who steps down after 10 years as managing partner of Clifford Chance next year will become general counsel and a director of merchant bank Robert Fleming. Flemings said the post of general counsel has been created for him.

Nine sign up with insurer to advise on crisis-busting

Nine top law firms, including one US practice, have been placed on a panel to provide emergency advice to companies faced with embarrassing scandals which could hit their share price. Insurer AIG (Europe) has developed a new “crisis containment” policy which gives companies 30 days free legal, PR and other advice in the event of […]

Case summaries

Cases now fixed and pending in the Queens Bench Division include: Staniland v Mansfield (1 December 1997); Katz v Virgin Radio (1 December 1997); Williamson v Metropolitan Police (not before 1 December 1997); Hurley v MGN (2 December 1997); Crosdale v Metropolitan Police (8 December 1997).

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