Lord chancellor gives a little away on the forthcoming draft British bill of rights.
Litigators may not welcome Jackson’s sweeping changes but extending fixed fees could improve access to the courts.
The Supreme Court will address an important issue on the finality of settlements.
When the government is defendant in medical or military claims, it shouldn’t be involved in reducing them.
When only one side accepts them, humanitarian conventions are doomed.
There’s nothing wrong with informing consumers, but could we give them the full story perhaps?
Antitrust watchdogs are barking up the wrong tree this time.
Lawyers must be adequately briefed on new electronic billing if it is to be introduced without wasting time and expense.
The media is seemingly ignorant of the grievous impact of George Osborne’s reforms on access to justice for PI victims.
Survey raises interesting question about the importance of workplace benefits.
The dramatic downfall of Parabis shows big is not always beautiful.
In-house lawyers have an opportunity to show their mettle as organisations defend themselves.
The assignment of CFAs is a key battle for claimant firms.
Confirmation of a long sentence for rigging Libor is a flash of steel at a time when the political pressure on corporate wrongdoing seems to be easing.
Personal injury lawyers need to rethink their strategy to mitigate the impact of the change to the small-claims limit.
Michael Gove is excelling in his prison policy – but the Grinch look doesn’t fit.
Freedom of expression does not mean freedom to sabotage.
Are enough non-lawyers celebrating Human Rights Day?
Conveyancers must not treat cyber scams as an IT issue.
Those of us committed to operating openly and ethically should not be damaged too.
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