13 May 2019
China, lawyer-free justice, and insurance: your letters to the editor.
29 April 2019
Fare evasion charges and Law Society president election reform: your letters to the editor.
8 April 2019
Assisted dying, revenue growth, buyers’ conveyancers, and guilty plea diktat: your letters to the editor.
1 April 2019
Interpretation of GDPR risks, SRA inconsistencies and Iran condemnation: your letters to the editor.
25 March 2019
Judicial training, unconstitutional Brexit, and NDA reform: your letters to the editor.
18 March 2019
UK’s rule of law, admin charges, diversity advice and trans issues: your letters to the editor.
4 March 2019
Celebrating women solicitors, online divorce, Isle of Man: your letters to the editor.
25 February 2019
DPAs, a HMCPSI survey, freelancer solicitors, and local authority child care lawyers: your letters to the editor.
18 February 2019
I am 75 but active and was admitted over 50 years ago. Do you have any suggestions for reskilling to obtain work?
11 February 2019
Whistleblowing punishment, Lord Falconer, gender divide, and modes of address: your letters to the editor.
21 January 2019
Qualification discrimination, the right to freedom of expression, and probate fees: this week’s collection of readers’ letters.
14 January 2019
LPAs, the Law Society charity, The Times Best Law Firms 2019, and Edvard Munch’s The Scream : this week’s collection of readers’ letters.
3 December 2018
London’s Commercial Court post-Brexit, The Times’ 200 top firms, and civil partnership: this week’s collection of readers’ letters.
26 November 2018
Civil partnerships, litigation funding, profession morality, and political dissidence: this week’s collection of readers’ letters.
19 November 2018
If we want real change in our diversity gap, then the focus should not just be on the end product, but also the grass roots.
Solicitors should support the SRA’s plans to allow self-employed solicitors to work on a freelance basis.
The legal profession’s culture of bullying is worsening.
5 November 2018
Confidentiality clauses are vital to the public policy aim of encouraging parties to settle disputes without recourse to the courts.
Civil claims for a fatality have the potential to slip through the net of access to justice.
In conveyancing, you get what you pay for.
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