Did you know that the Immigration Tribunal can decide on disciplinary charges against rogue legal advisors? (Me neither). But a recent case sheds light on the Tribunal’s powers to disagree with the regulator and decide the matter for itself.
The Court of Appeal has clarified the correct approach to the issue of reasonable foreseeability in gross negligence manslaughter cases, with implications for a vast number of regulated healthcare professionals.
RBS and Barclays Bank owed no duty of care to customers where the financial regulator required the banks to review mis-sold products.
The High Court has overturned a teaching ban imposed by a professional regulator, citing concerns about defects in the procedure.
Teachers accused of unacceptable professional conduct are usually investigated by the regulator, the National College for Teaching and Leadership (‘NCTL’), and, if […]
The justice gap blog have kindly re-posted a re-jigged version of my article about a legal challenge to the fairness […]
The short answer is ‘no’, according to the High Court in R (British Medical Association) v The General Medical Council […]
Potentially disastrous. Especially if you are accused of dishonest conduct, according to the recent High Court case of Katharine Elizabeth […]