Usefully brings together expert views on a subject which is a continuing preoccupation for law firm leaders around the world.
There is much to interest a lawyer-reader in Elizabeth Foyster’s account of the lunacy commission convened to decide whether the Third Earl of Portsmouth should be declared insane.
Training needs to be planned, budgeted for, and appraised – as this book attests.
The book is written in a direct and uncluttered style and the authors are not afraid to provide opinions on how to approach medico-legal issues.
This guide’s real value lies in the author’s examination of the Mental Capacity Act (Northern Ireland) 2016.
A comprehensive overview of the law is followed by excellent advice on security.
BOOK REVIEW: Breaking Law: The Inside Guide to Your Legal Rights and Winning in Court or Losing Well
At £20 for over 500 pages this book is great value.
Heralded as the ‘authoritative set of best practice guidelines’, this book merits that description.
This book succeeds admirably on most levels but suffers from a lack of analysis.
Both litigator and advocate may be pleased to turn to this book in an attempt to understand the real significance of expert evidence.
BOOK REVIEW: How to Tell if Your Lawyer is C.R.A.P. The Essential Guide for All Involved in Civil Litigation
A strained caricature of the profession.
It would be hard to find another anthology with this range of subject matter.
The book covers the various stages of networking.
What really makes this work as a slick and engaging radio play is the narration by Toby Stephens.
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.