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Legal Industry Updates

November 30, 2022
UK Notes

Competition law in development

Laetitia Ponde Nkot in her article examines an expected rise in demand for competition lawyers and the decline in demand for corporate lawyers,
November 30, 2022
Shipping cargo on sea

Is the Shipping Cycle in its collapse stage?

Divya explores in her article the current state of the shipping industry and its impact on lawyers in the field.
October 28, 2022
A man with his hand in the air threatening and a child with his hands hiding his eyes

Free legal advice increased

Laetitia Ponde Nkot explores in her article an increase in the legal aid fund to support access to justice for victims of domestic violence, and those threatened with eviction from their homes.
October 27, 2022
A man walking with a briefcase in his hand

Rise of Fee-Share Law Firms

Tammy Ho in her article explores the likely rise of lawyers working in fee-share law firms.
October 5, 2022

How to become a self-employed solicitor

Self-employment is becoming a more attractive prospect for professionals in almost every industry – and solicitors are no exception. Not only does self-employment allow you to […]
September 23, 2022
Blockchain written with Scrabble pieces on a white background

Tightening the links on the blockchain: The regulatory advances on cryptocurrency

Kevone Morris explores in his article UK Government Bill to Amend The Proceeds of Crime Act (‘POCA’) 2002 to regulate Crypto Asset Fraud.
September 11, 2022
diversity written in coloured letters on black background

Diversity in Law Firms

Udemeobong Udoeyop in her article explores the current situation of diversity in law firms.
September 7, 2022
A board written asylum on it and below a rose

Nationality and Borders Act and the Legal Implications of the Rwanda Asylum Partnership

Demi Akande explores in her article the impact of the Nationality and Borders Act on the UK Asylum system and the legal implications.
August 31, 2022

Crown Courts Sentences Televised

Laetitia Ponde Nkot examines in her article the British criminal cases now allowed to be reported live on television under the Crown Court (Recording and Broadcasting) Order 2020. Several actors in the field give their views.