Scots and English law differ markedly on the scope of protection imported by the label “Without prejudice”, though in the author's experience the difference is regularly lost sight of
A decision of the Sheriff Appeal Court in an asbestos-related personal injury case has wider significance for those wishing to seek sanction for instructing counsel
Large businesses in the UK now have a duty to report at regular intervals on their payment practices and performance, for the benefit of suppliers, actual or potential
While unsuccessful in the outcome, the pursuer in Beyts v Trump International Golf Scotland won a moral victory, the author argues, that carries implications for future privacy cases
What do we mean by punishment? This contribution argues that while punishment has many different purposes, its role can only be understood in the context of the culture within which it is imposed
In this issue
- “Without prejudice” save as to costs?
- Sanction for counsel: the new landscape
- Keeping payment practice up to scratch
- Access and the call of nature
- Why punish?
- Caught in the past
- Reading for pleasure
- Opinion: Louise Johnson
- Book reviews
- President's column
- PAS proves a hit
- People on the move
- Beating the system?
- People perspective
- Leaving the EU: the legislative future
- Ledger for the digital age
- Charities - navigating a new landscape
- Do you know how much is enough to retire?
- Don't call it just a job
- Sanction: appeals not encouraged
- Child abduction: two aspects
- Challenges of gender identity
- Prior warnings and reasonable belief
- Powers in the past
- Scottish Solicitors' Discipline Tribunal
- Missives: can we conclude more quickly?
- Life beyond in-house
- Law reform roundup
- Career planning for women: a new conference
- AML: regulations bring new focus
- Fraud and cybersecurity: are you on the ball?
- Ask Ash
- Incidental financial business licence: the widening scope
- Love me, love me not?
- Appreciation: Kirk Murdoch
- Expert Witness Index 2017
- All in together