There is a common misconception within the realm of family law regarding cohabiting couples. Around two-thirds of cohabiting couples wrongly believe they have rights as common law husband and wife; this is the myth known as “common-law marriage”. Married couples get a lot of luxuries; being happy, sharing a home, having children and rights. Cohabitees … Continue reading Equality in Cohabitation and Marriage- Are we there yet?
"Although some case law has provided an insight into the circumstances whereby a public interest test is likely to be satisfied, the law is still wholly inconclusive as to what the ‘public interest’ really is." Read on to get a detailed insight in to this topic.
The rights of privacy and free expression are paradoxically an essential prerequisite for the enjoyment of one another. However, it can prove to be contentious. Read further to find out more with specific mention of the Sir Cliff Richard case.
This article considers whether the Animal Welfare Act 2006 should be extended to include decapods (e.g. lobsters, crabs) with consideration as to whether they feel pain.
This essay will critically consider whether the definitions by the European Court of Human Rights (ECtHR) of slavery, servitude, and forced labour and compulsory labour are sufficient as the legal basis for dealing with human trafficking in the 21st century.
The good and bad character evidence provisions contained within the Criminal Justice Act 2003 are critically reviewed in this article. Is it time for reform?
Lord Carlile in 2007 considered the current domestic definition of terrorism contained within the Terrorism Act 2000 to be both practically adequate and consistent with international perspectives. Is this now outdated? Click on the post to find out!