David Howarth, the author, wants lawyers to be seen as practical professionals involved with design and function.
This collection of essays will engage you in the debate over press regulation and free expression.
A guide that is very good on professional duties, but lacking slightly on illuminating skills needed in difficult situations.
Nobody Comes: the true story of the rescue of a child from a Romanian orphanage
Personal Injury Practice: the guide to litigation in the county court and the High Court (sixth edition)
A sound introduction to the obligations of local authorities to vulnerable children and their families under the Children Act 1989.
Generating personalised output is the point of the DIY format here, which aims to spawn ideas for progressing marketing efforts.
The CD-ROM that is included with the book means you can easily access templates.
Norman Poser, professor emeritus at Brooklyn Law School, tackles both the life and legacy of this 18th-century giant.
Nicholas Clough’s latest is a compulsive page-turner, but is not without its flaws.
It may well be expensive, but this report offers guidance on everything from blogging to YouTube.
Lawyers have had to learn new concepts regarding ‘capacity’. These two excellent guides should help.
This trim volume is worth reading solely because of the insights it gives into some famous names.
This up-to-date edition is essential reading following a raft of regulatory changes over the past year.
This book is an ideal resource for corporate counsel who are beginning risk assessment exercises.
The desk offers a chance to stretch the muscles and is a welcome addition to any office.
This well-told account of American lawyer Clarence Darrow’s life should be an inspiration.
A stylish trot through the committal proceedings, trials and appeals involving the doping gangs.
New ‘Ripperature’ from Guy Logan and Richard Whittington-Egan comes under the microscope.