In brief: Manchester firms decide to tie the knot

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Latest Briefings

Priority rights in Turkish law

According to the Industrial Property Law, which entered into force on 10 January 2017, an enterprise of goods or services ensure distinguishing from or service goods other undertakings and brand owners to ensure protection of the subject it is turned on and including the names of persons, provided that shown on the register can provide […]

Russia increases duties on US goods

On 23 March 2018, the United States of America introduced a special protective measure in the form of increased customs duties on imports for steel and aluminium products, including those originating from the Russian Federation… …The Government of the Russian Federation by its Decision No. 788 dated July 2018, therefore, introduced import customs duties rates […]

Why Islamic finance fits well in Kazakhstan

Since 1991, Kazakhstan, Central Asia’s largest economy and oil producer, has had to rely on the deteriorating infrastructure it inherited from the Soviet Union. As a result, nearly every piece of public infrastructure (eg roads, hospitals, power plants, kindergartens, sewerages) in Kazakhstan requires a different degree of upgrading or expansion…

Extortion, blackmail, and kidnap for ransom

In this market insight, originally written for CampdenFB, Schillings’ extortion, blackmail and kidnap for ransom specialists, John Chase and Brittany Damora, set out the scope of the threat and what steps family offices and family businesses need to take when faced with this type of critical risk scenario…

The Court of Protection endorses use of the Mental Capacity Act

By Michael Mylonas QC The requirement for written consent in schedule 3 of the Human Fertilisation and Embryology Act has caused difficulties in some notable cases. Last week saw another challenge in which Mrs P needed the consent of her husband who had suffered an irreversible brain injury. She turned to the Mental Capacity Act 2005…

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Irvine takes Hart from Herberts

Herbert Smith former property head Garry Hart, one of the top four planning lawyers in the City and a personal friend of Tony Blair, has resigned after 35 years at the firm to become the Lord Chancellor, Lord Irvine’s special adviser from next March. Hart is a friend and Islington neighbour of the Blairs and […]

Quality counts at the Bar

The leading lights of the insolvency Bar are enjoying a brief respite after the hectic activity of the recession, reports Mike Yuille Barristers specialising in insolvency have rediscovered the pleasures of home life over the past year or so, although the top practitioners in this field have remained busy as the steady flow of corporate […]

The Top 5

Insolvency work is dominated by five firms, with others building their reputations by recruiting big hitters, says Mike Yuille. There may be many solicitors who can competently handle insolvency work, but few are specialists. At the peak of the last recession many banking, litigation, and corporate lawyers acted for medium to small corporate failures, but […]

Hallet keeps mum over switch of chambers

Incoming Bar Council chairman Heather Hallett QC has switched chambers on the eve of taking up the demanding role – but she is refusing to say what sparked the move. Hallett, one of the most senior members of common law set 6 Pump Court, will join criminal set 23 Essex Street from 1 January. Pump […]

Prognosis poor for medical negligence

Conditional fees work well enough for personal injury cases but there are fears that they will deter many from pursuing medical negligence claims. John Peysner is a solicitor and a principal research fellow at the Nottingham Law School at Nottingham Trent University. John Peysner explains why. Your editorial, “Taking a risk by being positive” (The […]

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