In all the coverage of Sir Cliff Richard’s invasion-of-privacy claim there’s very little reporting of the BBC’s legal arguments.
Last week’s long-awaited decision did not deliver the clarity solicitors will have been hoping for.
More public funding would ensure a fairer system for those fleeing persecution and seeking to stay in the UK.
Two contrasting cases in the US raise questions about non-human rights.
MPs gave magic circle firm’s HR director a hard time over gender pay gap reporting.
MPs say that reforms are a risk to injured victims, and insurers are predictably furious.
Ask any litigator what is their least favourite aspect of the Jackson reforms and the chances are they will say budgeting.
NAO report rings familiar alarm bells about why IT-based reform programmes go awry.
What are the options for a future UK-EU dispute settlement mechanism?
Can the Legal Aid Agency get it right this time and what to do if it does not.
Lord Burnett is emerging as a reforming chief justice, as plans to extend broadcasting demonstrate.
Court staff are papering over the cracks: now we’re set to hand them a P45.
Professional ethics put us in a difficult position, but further guidelines would not be helpful.
Cases before the CJEU appear to fall into two categories: those which go to the heart of Brexit, and those in which Brexit is more incidental.