A sensitive and authentic insight into the lives of those confined to immigration detention centres in the UK.
A difficult topic dealt with clearly and concisely in a single volume.
With almost 4,500 academy schools, there is likely to be a significant market for this guide. Fortunately it is attractive and useful.
James James is recognisable as the single bloke in the office with a varied social life and passion for ending the day with a drink.
A surprisingly easy-to-read overview of the litigation funding landscape post-Jackson.
A stunning collection of photo-reportage from the 20th century’s key civil and human rights moments.
Far from a dry repeat of statute, the book goes beyond the usual family law remit.
Experience adds value to this welcome text, which is directed at practicalities.
Sentimentality and a weak sub-plot threaten to undo Britanov’s work, but it still offers a timely reminder of how states try to suppress the truth.
Recommended reading for those about to embark on new instructions for minerals or waste operators.
In this entertaining collection, the writer explores alleged match-fixing, issues in the laws of cricket itself, and the debate about whether even legal actions are in the spirit of the game.
This handbook on embryonic new powers in the court is in a league of its own.
Governments often bristle at questions on the Armenian genocide; Geoffrey Robertson QC’s excellent book offers a sobering history.
All family lawyers, plus lay clients and litigants in person, should buy a copy of this essential guide.
Author Marion Eaton has created a resourceful solicitor hero who is equally cool in different epochs.
The cold war overshadows When the tide turned, the second in Marion Eaton’s Mysterious Marsh Series.
An inescapable feeling of being trapped pervades the opener in the DI Ambrose mysteries.
The idea of police as a fount of law and order is overturned in this second instalment.
With much more tension and characterisation than the previous two works, this is the best Ambrose mystery yet.