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By Liz Tout, James Langley
A key advantage of arbitration over court litigation is the widespread enforceability of arbitral awards under the New York Convention.
By Claire McKee
In August 2018 we blogged about the case of Gray v. Mulberry (re-read here). As predicted, this case has now made its way to the Court of Appeal, which is hearing the appeal this week.
By Annabel Hodge, Kenneth Shand
Years of demand in the UK for ever-cheaper food has had a hugely detrimental impact on our environment, the public's health and food security.
By Agnieszka Wardak, Marcin Świderski
This is to let you know that next Sunday, 13 October 2019, is the effective date of Chapter 6 of the Anti-Money Laundering and Counter-Terrorist Financing Act of 1 March 2018
By Celyn Armstrong, Katharine Harle
The Senior Managers and Certification Regime (SMCR) comes into force for all FCA-authorised firms on 9 December this year. Many firms are dedicating the next two months to implementation.
By Mark Child
The ‘right to roam' has a storied history. The first parliamentary bill was introduced in 1884, then re-introduced in successive years to 1914;...
By Heico Reinoud, Laura Janssen
The Netherlands is about to depart from its tradition that no withholding tax is levied on royalties and interest payments. The background of this change in policy is that the government does no ...
By Victoria Albon
In a recent Scottish case, the Court of Session has held that an Employment Tribunal (ET) was entitled to re-label the potentially fair reason for an employee's....
By Victoria Albon
With interesting timing, the Watford Employment Tribunal (ET) has referred a number of questions to the Court of Justice of the European Union (CJEU).
By Nick Graham, Antonis Patrikios
Many businesses use cookies on websites to "recognise" their users and to target tailored content and behavioural advertising.
By Giovanni Casucci, Serena Spadavecchia
Virtual reality (VR) is an artificial virtual environment created through a software. This environment allows users to simulate the look, sound and feel of the real world.
By Virginia Allen, Sarah Beeby, Ryan Carthew, Mark Hamilton, Jessica Pattinson, Alison Weatherhead
Privilege is a well-known right entitling a person who is involved in legal proceedings, in certain circumstances, to withhold documents from inspection by their opponent during the disclosure process
By Virginia Allen, Sarah Beeby, Ryan Carthew, Mark Hamilton, Jessica Pattinson
The public interest test was introduced as an additional requirement for whistleblowing protection in 2013
By Virginia Allen, Sarah Beeby, Ryan Carthew, Mark Hamilton, Jessica Pattinson, Alison Weatherhead
25 May 2018 is a date likely etched on the hearts of information controllers everywhere
By Virginia Allen, Sarah Beeby, Ryan Carthew, Mark Hamilton, Jessica Pattinson, Alison Weatherhead
In instances of serious misconduct, an employer may in certain circumstances want to suspend an employee who is being investigated as part of a disciplinary process
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