The experience of a tricky partner’s departure can help to define a firm’s culture and market reputation.
Blockchain is a very good horse to bet on – we just don’t yet know in which race
Clear and proportionate regulation is the bedrock of our peerless legal system – we ignore this at our peril.
New measures are needed to combat judicial bullying – existing safeguards are not enough.
Ivey v Genting Casinos – why the new test of dishonesty will make no difference to the outcome of disciplinary proceedings.
High-profile case provides a salutary reminder to employers on handling sensitive allegations of discrimination.
The Law Society is working hard to place the law and profession in the best possible position whatever the outcome of Brexit.
New court to tackle cybercrime and fraud in the financial sector set to open in London.
A code of conduct for private prosecutors is essential to maintain public confidence and improve standards.
The relationship between group litigation and litigation funding is tightening.
The Law Society today launches a new education strategy with two international partnerships
Cross-border connectivity will help law firms prosper post-Brexit.
Clinical negligence lawyers everywhere will have been disappointed - albeit not surprised - by the findings of a long-awaited NAO report.
The transformation of recoverable costs is anything but fixed.
Does the £250k fine mark a change in attitudes?
Are those responsible for preventing and controlling economic crime really up to it?
As public concern mounts, leasehold must evolve if it is to survive.
Defining citizens’ rights for post-Brexit is integral - there is no turning back.
Signs following UK’s proposal for EU citizen rights post-Brexit don’t appear positive.
Lex:lead’s annual essay competition helps law students in some of the world’s poorest countries.
Working out of the office? Beware of public Wi-Fi networks & other risks.
What will happen to families comprised of EU citizens when Britain leaves the EU?
Hours logged may not guarantee expertise, but it will assure clients that their work is in safe hands.
The many difficulties the inquiry team will have to face in a regulatory minefield.
Politicians share the blame for creating a moral context in which judges can be ridiculed and vilified.
The Law Commission has rekindled the debate on replacing archaic will-making with a digital future.
What next after Supreme Court rules charging fees to bring an employment tribunal claim is unlawful.
Appeal court decision could herald a resurgence of claims advanced under the whistleblower legislation.
It will be a rare case where an application for pre-action disclosure is worth the effort
What to do when a business owner lacks the capacity to make decisions.
It is possible that the London-based UPC could have a future in Britain after Brexit - if roles are formalised now.
Taylor Review has the potential to set the best practice guidelines for employment law for years to come.
Women Returners and AWS London are helping solicitors back into the workplace after a career break.
More could be done to improve the plight of those injured through medical negligence.
In the second instalment of a regular Gazette feature, Peter Wright cites the NHS and Royal Navy in arguing that your old IT system might not be as safe as you think.
Landmark agreement to cut emissions is likely to survive the withdrawal of the US.
Demands for a new corporate offence of failing to prevent human rights abuses are becoming mainstream.
SFO failings need to be resolved, regardless of the fate of Conservative intention to merge with NCA.
Roger Sahota assesses a radical overhaul of the anti-money laundering and confiscation regime.
Civil society organisations were caught on the hop by the snap election. What must they do?
Poor conduct and outmoded ways of working are causing a mental health crisis among solicitors
The acquittal of Kato Harris in July 2016 attracted considerable attention. His case has been in the news again following the recent order for costs against the Crown Prosecution Service after it declined to provide an account of how the decision to charge Harris came to be made.
The conduct of private prosecutors – and their motivations – are under scrutiny
Using legislation from 1996 to determine whether someone is employed, self-employed or a worker is unsatisfactory.
Legal duties have moved to centre stage in a fight over freedom of speech in higher education establishments.