Ministry of justice: One-year review of enforcement agent reforms

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Related briefings

Government facing £16m employment tribunal refund pay-outs

By David Asker The government is still due to pay out refunds totalling £16m from the employment tribunal fees refund scheme. Refunds are available to those who paid fees at an Employment Tribunal or Employment Appeals Tribunal between 29th July 2013 and 26th July 2017. Who paid the fees? Fees were payable for taking a claim […]

The prompt payment initiative

By David Asker The government is planning new legislation to prevent those who pay suppliers late from winning government contracts. The new prompt payment initiative looks set to be introduced in Autumn 2019 and it will mean that those organisations wanting to win government contracts will need to pay their suppliers promptly. Why prompt payment matters […]

Traveller removal from land

By David Asker It is once again the time of year for travellers to move around the country, often moving to the following types of places: Car parks Sports fields Privately owned land Parks and open spaces Travellers can be evicted from land in one of two ways: under common law or under a writ […]

No-fault section 21 evictions to be banned

By David Asker Section 21 evictions are being reviewed by the government, with a view to removing them from English and Welsh Law. James Brokenshire, the Housing Secretary commented that Section 21 evictions were one of the biggest causes of homelessness for families. As it stands, tenants can be given notice to vacate a rental […]

Company voluntary arrangements

By Luke Cockerton A Company Voluntary Arrangement (CVA) is one of the Insolvency sectors buzzwords at the moment following on from the notable cases in 2018; House of Fraser and New Look. This year has already seen a number of CVA’s proposed by large retailers such as Paperchase and Giraffe restaurants, but why are these […]

Latest Briefings

Guernsey’s new ILS hybrid – getting even closer to the risk

Carey Olsen partner Christopher Anderson recently introduced the concept of a hybrid vehicle for use in the insurance-linked securities (ILS) industry. Here, he explains how and why he came up with the idea of the world’s first ILS hybrid. As is often said, the best ideas are always the simplest. That is reassuringly accurate for […]

Fracking, protestors and injunctions against ‘persons unknown’: Court of Appeal offers guidance amid controversial context

By David Manda, Ruth Ormrod In the recent case of Boyd v Ineos Upstream, a hotly anticipated appeal involving fracking protestors, the Court of Appeal has provided guidance on the highly topical subject of bringing injunctions against ‘persons unknown’.  Walker Morris’ specialist Real Estate Litigators David Manda and Ruth Ormrod explain and offer some practical advice.

Employment legislation update – May 2019

By David Smedley, Andrew Rayment, Shakeel Dad The last few months have seen many announcements in relation to changes expected in the employment law arena. With new information being received almost weekly, our legislation update sets out the changes in chronological order and highlights the headline points together with the proposed or confirmed implementation dates.

Case Law Update – May 2019

Nosworthy v Instinctif Partners Ltd UKEAT/0100/18 – ‘Bad leaver’ provision requiring forfeiture of shares and loan notes was not unlawful In this case, the Employment Appeal Tribunal (EAT) held that a bad leaver provision forcing an employee to give up her shareholding if she resigned was not an ‘unconscionable bargain’. Nor was it void as […]

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