By Ian Greenstreet
Following on from the Autumn Statement, the DWP and HM Treasury have issued consultation looking at three aspects of pension liberation scams.
By Nick Burt
, Andrew Brooker
In the Draft Finance Bill 2017 the government has set out reforms to the substantial shareholding exemption ("SSE").
By Sharon Piert
This Clarity Guide considers the impact of the Data Protection Act 1998 on Trustees and some practical steps Trustees can take to protect the information they hold about members and the data held by...
By Stefanie Day
Third party funding is an arrangement between a funder and client involved in litigation or arbitration, where the funder agrees to finance some or all of the client's legal fees...
By Joy McElroy
On 18 November the Court of Appeal upheld a first instance decision making a group of litigation funders liable to pay the costs of the action it funded on the indemnity basis.
By Clementine Bottet
Litigation funding is increasingly an option which parties to English litigation explore, even if they choose not to pursue it or are unable to secure commercially acceptable funding terms.
By Jonathan Scrine
At first glance, a typical third-party funding arrangement can present an attractive option to prospective litigants.
By Christopher Bowes
, Tim Stansfeld
The Government recently confirmed the preferred route for the second phase of HS2, which will run from the West Midlands to Leeds and Manchester.
By Graham Muir
The Chancellor will deliver his Autumn Statement later today.
By Rachel Bickler
, Cyrus Mehta
Competition regulators are increasingly targeting anticompetitive activity in the digital market place.
By Kate Richards
, Ian Greenstreet
The Court of Appeal has given judgment in the Barnardo's case concerning switching from RPI to CPI for annual pension increases. The findings of the High Court have largely been upheld.
By Kate Richards
The Pension Schemes Bill 2016 – published on 20 October – includes new regulatory requirements for master trusts.
By Kabir Garyali
On 14 July 2016, the Competition Appeal Tribunal (CAT) handed down its judgment finding MasterCard had infringed EU/UK competition law by setting a default level for card fees
By Tim Sales
Understandably, when you enter into a contract, you want to ensure that the terms can only be changed formally.
By Adam Greaves
In L R Avionics Technologies Ltd v The Federal Republic of Nigeria & Anor  EWHC 1761 (Comm), a recent judgment in the High Court in London, Mr Justice Males considered the application of sections...