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Latest Briefings

Update on Bermuda private trust companies

Many offshore jurisdictions saw notable reforms in 2018. This article considers how recent changes to the regulation of financial services in Bermuda have affected private trust companies. These legislative amendments were made primarily to ensure that Bermuda’s legal framework remains up to date with international standards, which are aimed at maintaining the international financial system’s […]

The basics: How to wind up a corporate debtor

A company has outstanding debts and it seems they are struggling financially. What can you do to try and get your debts settled? Is applying to have the company wound up the answer? Here, we take a look at what you will need to consider before a decision is made and we take a look […]

Blowing hot and cold on the jurisdiction of an adjudicator

In the recent case of SKYMIST HOLDINGS LIMITED v GRANDLANE DEVELOPMENTS LIMITED [2018], the Technology and Construction Court (TCC), considered the principle of “approbation and reprobation” in “satellite litigation” over the jurisdiction of adjudicators. But is challenging the jurisdiction of an adjudicator worth the cost involved? We review the key points in the Skymist decision, and the TCC‘s […]

Is legislation pending on bankruptcy, pension plans and lenders?

Public consultations on enhancing retirement security led by the Ministry of Innovation, Science and Economic Development Canada closed in late 2018. Given the importance and complexity of the subject matter, the one-month consultation period offered by the government was curiously short. Given that 2019 is an election year, the quick completion of the process could […]

Apples to Oranges: how investigations differ from a litigation approach when implementing eDiscovery solutions

Competition matters, and investigations more generally, differ greatly in execution from the approach to eDiscovery taken in litigation.  Understanding the potential issues is paramount in developing an eDiscovery model that tackles the regulatory pressures faced by legal teams and their corporate clients. In the first article in this series we compare the different approaches and examine […]

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Law Society must make amends for SIF debacle

FINALLY it seems that the Law Society has bowed to the inevitable by conceding that law firms should be allowed to purchase their indemnity insurance on the open market. Yes, on paper a compulsory mutual solicitors indemnity fund could be better for the profession as a whole. But what the society has only just realised […]

In brief: Senior clerk to chair marketing seminar

The Lawyer is holding an evening seminar. “Marketing Your Chambers” takes place on 19 November at the Inner Temple, London. The seminar will be chaired by Paul Shrubsall, senior clerk at 1 Essex Court. Contact Steve Warshall on 0171 970 4713.

Only a matter of time until the “club of five' takes hold

The table of profits published last month in The Lawyer underlined the massive and growing difference in size, income and profits between the top five UK firms and the rest. There has long been a Big Six group of accountancy firms that dominate the audit market. It has now become the Big Five. There is […]

In brief: Young Solicitors Group demands court rights

The Young Solicitors Group has called for automatic accreditation for higher court rights for all solicitors when they qualify. Chairman Richard Moorhead has written to the Law Society proposing it drop its “costly and complex” plan for elective courses.

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