Luke Fletcher is interviewed by LinkedIn feature writer Samir Goel on his perspective on the innovative legal field.
William Garnett has been quoted in Third Sector regarding the Supreme Court ruling that the fees charged for people to bring employment tribunal claims are unlawful.
Pioneers Post has reported on a recent E3M meeting at BWB. The E3M Social Enterprise Leaders Club is a quarterly gathering of leaders of some of the UK’s most successful social enterprises.
Bates Wells Braithwaite (BWB) successfully collaborated with Simmons & Simmons as one of its key sub-contractors when Simmons & Simmons won a place on the new Crown Commercial Services (CCS) panel for Finance & Complex legal services to central government and the public bodies. BWB will provide additional public and administrative law expertise.
In this week's Briefing, the Charity Commission is advertising upcoming outreach events; results from new research publised last week by the Institute of Fundraising and YouGov; and the Department for Culture, Media and Sport has publised a new report.
At the end of July 2017, the Fundraising Regulator (FR) announced changes to the Code of Fundraising Practice in six areas. To ensure charities (and for profit fundraising organisations) comply with these changes, we have outlined below the steps trustees, charity fundraisers and fundraising organisations should be taking now.
The Terms of Reference into the Grenfell Inquiry were published yesterday to a mixed reaction. It is broader than expected in some senses in that it will look at the emergency and the Government/Council’s response to the disaster, but to the disappointment of others it will not look at the policy and politics surrounding social housing and the level of investment in recent years.
In this week's Briefing, the Fundraising Regulator has publised a Rule Book for private sale fundraising, and the Government has launched a Consultation on the Package Travel Regulations.
Charities and businesses will be aware that the EU’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) is scheduled to become UK law from 25 May next year. The regulation has “direct effect” meaning that it is binding in the UK and does not need implementing legislation (such as a new Act of Parliament).
The UK’s “hostile environment” towards illegal migrants has just become more hostile, with a key provision of the Immigration Act 2016 in relation to driving licences coming into force on 31 July 2017 in West Yorkshire and Kent.