A well-researched account, some of which reads like a list of lesser-known Sherlock Holmes cases.
Though this book feels daunting it is an exceptionally useful resource.
Often the action laboriously unfolds without engaging the reader.
Written in plain English in a sympathetic tone, evidencing the writer’s significant experience.
Some historical fiction can read like a guidebook but this novel, by iLaw founder Justin Ellis, avoids that pitfall.
A thoughtful reflection on the legal system of an important country in the modern geo-political world.
The practical sections are very good, particularly the guidance on marketing and adapting your office procedures to elderly clients.
Nick Goodman enjoyed the Supreme Court’s understated exhibition of artefacts created by prisoners.
An absorbing and readable account of the inception of modern human rights law.
A pacy, stomach-churning tale that can be read in one sitting.
An important resource for those dealing with mental capacity issues.
A comprehensive and necessary guide
Many in smaller legal practices in particular will find some comfort here.
This book is both a specimen manual and a resource on how to tailor your own to your firm.
An entertaining book that contrasts with last year’s As in Memory Long.
Great analysis, but some of the omissions and emphases are inexplicable.
This recognises that the problems thrown up by social media are not new, but stresses the need for employers to be prepared for how to deal with those problems in the modern workplace.
The overlap between KM, marketing, business development and client relations was not explored in more detail. Maybe this could be expanded upon in a future edition?
This work provides a commanding canter through the main issues involved and procedures applicable.
An essential reference tool which is handy not only for dealing with delay and disruption claims.