Latest law reports from Lexis Nexis
The Financial Conduct Authority v Arch Insurance (UK) Ltd and others.
Costs against court.
Exclusive jurisdiction in matters relating to rights in rem in immovable property.
Test for dishonesty.
Correct approach to guidelines when sentencing in cases of environmental damage.
Actor Johnny Depp did not succeed in his action for libel.
Refusal to register the word sign ‘ROSLAGSÖL’ as a national trade mark.
Lawfulness of restriction on provision of housing to members of Orthodox Jewish community.
Adult son’s application for financial relief from married and cohabiting parents.
Court dismisses appeal of two women born in the 1950s who were affected by adjustments to the state pension age.
Family Division rules on application which arose in proceedings concerning enforcement of a debt owed by a husband to his wife.
Appeal succeeds in dispute concerning alleged restraint of trade in covenant relating to placement of appellant’s shop in shopping centre.
Transfer of funds from pension plan was not a transfer of value, Supreme Court holds, reversing a Court of Appeal decision on inheritance tax.
Judge should take into account a statement suspected to be obtained by torture when assessing reliability of a statement as evidence.
Appeal succeeds against finding that sums company sought to recover fell outside 'reflective loss' principle.
English court has jurisdiction to make maintenance order in favour of party to a marriage where relevant divorce proceedings have been conducted in Scotland.
Court of Appeal considers issues relating to retention, inspection, copying, disclosure and deletion of electronic records held by prosecution witnesses.
Family Division president rules trial was not one that could be contemplated for remote hearing during pandemic.
Judge was correct to find administrators had adopted contracts of employees who had consented to be furloughed.
Court provides guidance on correct approach to identification of perpetrator as result of alleged ill-treatment from pool of perpetrators.
Court held employee’s wrongful conduct not so closely connected with acts he was authorised to do that it could fairly be regarded as done by him while acting in ordinary course of employment.
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