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One Source Dec 19 Deputy Director

Tower Hamlets Dec 19 Updated 600

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Reasonable adjustments and s.15 claims

Gareth Price discusses reasonable adjustments and s.15 claims in light of Northumberland NHS v. Ward. Read more
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  NEWS

December 05, 2019

Supreme Court to hand down key ruling next week on village greens and land held by public bodies pursuant to statutory powers

The Supreme Court will next week (11 December) hand down a key judgment on village green registration where publically accessible land is held by public authorities pursuant to statutory powers.
December 05, 2019

Working group makes 22 recommendations to tackle shortage of medical experts prepared to work with family courts

A working group seeking solutions to the dearth of medical experts willing to work in the family courts has made 22 recommendations for change including a simpler process for payment and allowing courts work to be part of employment contracts.
December 04, 2019

ICO consults on new draft guidance on Subject Access Requests under GDPR

The Information Commissioner has launched a consultation on new draft guidance for organisations on how to handle Subject Access Requests (SARs) under the GDPR.
December 04, 2019

ICO regulatory enforcement lawyer moves to St John’s Buildings

A regulatory enforcement lawyer at the Information Commissioner’s Office, Aaminah Khan, has joined St John’s Buildings.

  FEATURES AND ANALYSIS

November 15, 2019

When is an FOI request not an FOI request?

Susan Wolf sets what organisations should bear in mind when considering whether something is 'business as usual' or an FOI request.
November 08, 2019

Deprivation of liberty in the community – how not to apply to court

A recent case reads as an object lesson in how not to make an application to the Court of Protection to authorise deprivation of liberty, writes Alex Ruck Keene.
November 08, 2019

Managing employee health and well-being

Hayley Titchner outlines the main legal claims that employees suffering from work-related stress could pursue.
November 01, 2019

Social care support and persons subject to immigration control

The Administrative Court has revisited the issue of the denial of social care support to persons subject to immigration control, and the line between local authority social care support under the Care Act 2014, and accommodation and support provided by the Home Office. Jonathan Auburn analyses the ruling.
November 01, 2019

Public procurement with SMEs and the mafia

A recent judgment of the Court of Justice of the European Union should act as a reminder of the importance of adapting procurement to the needs of SMEs, writes Anja Beriro.
November 01, 2019

GDPR, class actions and the right to compensation

The Court of Appeal recently overturned a High Court ruling and found that a claimant could serve an out of jurisdiction application against Google as part of a class action. Ibrahim Hasan examines the judgment.
November 01, 2019

NHS trusts and the duty of candour

The Care Quality Commission (CQC) recently decided not to pursue a duty of candour case against an NHS trust due to a lack of evidence. Sarah Knight looks at the lessons to be learned.
November 01, 2019

Whistleblowing: reasonable belief in public interest?

Alastair Currie looks at the question of when it could be said that an employee’s belief that a disclosure is in the public interest is reasonable within the meaning of whistleblowing legislation.

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  MORE NEWS

  MORE FEATURES

October 25, 2019

Transgenderism and chosen pronouns

A Christian doctor was recently dismissed for refusing to address transgender patients by their chosen pronoun. Nadjia Zychowicz reports on the Employment Tribunal’s subsequent ruling.
October 25, 2019

Fluctuating capacity: decisions on the management of diabetes

Hope Davis-McCallion examines how the Court of Protection approached deciding whether a woman had capacity to make decisions about the management of her diabetes.
October 25, 2019

Disciplinary panels and investigation reports

An Employment Appeal Tribunal has ruled that an investigator’s report should not subvert the role of a disciplinary panel. Charles Pigott considers the judgment.
October 18, 2019

Nothing to smile about: Dentists’ contract dispute highlights potential pitfalls for commercial parties

Gwendoline Davies offers practical advice for commercial contracting parties following a Court of Appeal case involving the application and interaction of common 'boilerplate' clauses, as well as the test for implying terms.
October 18, 2019

The limits of the inherent jurisdiction (2)

The Court of Protection team at 39 Essex Chambers analyse the second in two rulings by Mr Justice Cobb on the inherent jurisdiction.
October 14, 2019

The Queen’s Speech 2019: highlights for local authorities

Alastair Lewis and Emyr Thomas provide a summary of some of the proposals in this week's Queen's Speech that would affect local authorities.
October 11, 2019

What is a ‘reasonable endeavours’ obligation, and is it a sensible solution?

Gwendoline Davies explains what a party needs to do to comply with a ‘reasonable endeavours’ obligation, and considers whether endeavours clauses are always a sensible solution.
October 04, 2019

Workplace shoulder massages and harassment

Did a workplace shoulder massage amount to sex-related harassment? Charles Pigott reports on a recent Employment Appeal Tribunal ruling.
September 26, 2019

Re D – the Supreme Court, 16/17 year olds and confinement

The Supreme Court has handed down a much-anticipated judgment on 16-17 year olds, deprivations of liberty and parental consent. Alex Ruck Keene explains the ruling and sets out some practical implications.
September 13, 2019

Procurement challenges, later matters and limitation

Cornwall Council recently defeated procurement and judicial review claims over the provision of sexual health services in the county. Joseph Barrett sets out the wider points of principle from the High Court ruling.
September 06, 2019

The extent of the inherent jurisdiction

Christine Cooper reports on an unusual inherent jurisdiction case that recently went before a High Court judge.
September 06, 2019

Withdrawal of pre-action admissions

A High Court judge has ruled in a case involving a local authority that when it comes to whether or not to allow the withdrawal of pre-action admissions, judges should resist the temptation to conduct a mini-trial. Bronia Hartley analyses the ruling.
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