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Searching Content indexed under Litigation, Mediation & Arbitration by Daniel Wood ordered by Published Date Descending.
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The Basics: How To Enforce A Domestic Judgment In England & Wales
Whilst receiving a judgment in your favour may feel like the culmination of a potentially lengthy legal process, it may be just the first step (though an important one) on the path to financial recovery.
UK
21 Aug 2019
2
The Basics: What Documents Must Be Disclosed To An Opponent In A Dispute?
One of the distinguishing features of litigation in England and Wales is the process of disclosure, whereby the parties to a claim must identify and make available to each other documents that help their own case...
Canada
21 Jun 2019
3
The Basics: Limitation & Commencing Proceedings - How Long Do I Have To Make A Claim?
While parties are encouraged to take pre-action steps to resolve their disputes without recourse to the courts (and many are able to).
Canada
3 Apr 2019
4
When Can A Force Majeure Clause In A Contract Be Relied On?
In times of economic and/or political uncertainty, parties to construction contracts may consider whether they have a right to rely on force majeure provisions as a justification ...
UK
22 Aug 2018
5
Limiting The Contractor's Design Liability Under NEC Wording: Does It Leave You Exposed?
In the Scottish decision of SSE Generation Limited v Hochtief Solutions AG [2018], a first instance decision has been overturned in part, holding the Contractor liable under NEC2 ...
UK
15 May 2018
6
The Basics: What Should A Dispute Resolution Clause Say?
Parties embarking on a new commercial venture together are often positive about their relationship and focused on making it work to their mutual benefit.
UK
19 Apr 2018
7
Supreme Court Confirms Breach Of Contract Despite The Absence Of Negligence
The Supreme Court has today handed down judgment in the high-profile case of MT Højgaard v. E.ON Climate & Renewables.
UK
8 Aug 2017
8
Contra Proferentem - Another Latin Principle Bites The Dust?
Contra proferentem is a legal principle which, broadly speaking, means that where there is ambiguity in a contract, a clause will be construed against the party who put it forward and seeks to rely upon it.
UK
20 Jun 2017
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