Chancery Lane’s new portal will help firms manage risk, cut costs and serve clients.
The case concerning reinterment of Richard III would have been one of the most interesting for years.
Mitchell shifts the focus to prevention rather than securing relief from sanction.
EU citizens are free to move anywhere in the union for three months without hindrance and should not face deportation just because they are sleeping rough.
The debate about alternative business structures has reached Ireland and Canada – and is set to continue to rage around the world.
The legal sector needs to operate within a wider context to meet the needs of the vulnerable.
New economic research, jointly commissioned by Chancery Lane and practitioner groups, will examine the spending assumptions behind the government’s planned cuts to legal aid fees.
Half a century ago, the Gazette reacted quickly to President Kennedy’s assassination.
Child contact centres are a lifeline for families and must be put on a statutory footing.
The expectation that pro bono, one of the more impressive parts of the ‘Big Society’, can pick up where £300m of civil legal aid cuts left off is fanciful.
Apprenticeships are the obvious route for exposing bright young people from less privileged backgrounds to new opportunities.
The opportunity to place the rule of law at the heart of the development agenda must not be missed.
It really is in the profession’s interests to make sure the new guideline hourly rates reflect commercial reality.
Should bars lobby on issues which do not directly affect the regulation or practice of law?
With the pace of new build about to quicken, our nuclear law expertise is urgently in need of renewal.
Changing the law may not make the slightest bit of difference to the availability of insurance.