Non-disclosure agreements

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Non-disclosure agreements

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12 months' imprisonment for breach of disclosure order

On 17 May 2017, the English Court handed down a 12 month prison sentence against an individual, Mrs Sandhu, for repeated breach of a disclosure order in Kimyani v Sandhu [2017] EWHC 1302 (Ch).

Law Firm: DLA Piper | Published: 26 June 2017 | Practice Area: Litigation

Rating: 1 person found this useful

Using documents previously disclosed in earlier litigation

The restrictions on the collateral use of documents previously disclosed in separate litigation have recently come under the judicial spotlight.

Law Firm: Allen & Overy | Published: 22 March 2017 | Practice Area: Business of law

Rating: 7 people found this useful

A back to basics guide to non-disclosure agreement in real estate deals

This Nabarro guide sets out the key considerations for drafting or reviewing non-disclosure agreement, and highlights the potential use of the standard form from INREV, the European industry body for non-listed real estate vehicles.

Law Firm: Nabarro | Published: 26 November 2015 | Practice Area: Real Estate

Rating: 6 people found this useful

When document execution goes wrong: how to rectify common mishaps

As we all know, things can and often do go 'wrong' in the execution of documents. In many cases, this may not be fatal to the document as a contract - this briefing provides a handy guide for some (but not all) of the common mishaps that you may encounter.

Law Firm: Gowling WLG | Published: 21 May 2015 | Practice Area: Private Client

Rating: 22 people found this useful

Contract termination: how to avoid common pitfalls

One of the thorniest problems for any in-house lawyer is the question: "how do I terminate this contract?" In this video interview, Wragge Lawrence Graham & Co litigation partner Andrew Smith discusses how you can terminate a contract and offers some advice on avoiding common pitfalls.

Law Firm: Gowling WLG | Published: 30 October 2014 | Practice Area: Non-disclosure agreements

Rating: 8 people found this useful

Key cases in English legal history - Thornton v Shoe Lane Parking

Over the years there have been many cases concerning tort and contract which have effectively rewritten and defined the law. This article looks at Thornton v Shoe Lane Parking, which was decided in 1971 and remains a key case covering incorporation of terms into a contract and exclusion clauses.

Law Firm: Excello Law | Published: 13 June 2014 | Practice Area: Litigation

Rating: 16 people found this useful

How to improve contracting practice in your organisation: insight from in-house counsel

New research has found that clients are increasingly concerned about contractual risk, with significant issues often understated or overlooked. This report, which draws on input from senior in-house lawyers, identifies the key reasons for poor contracting and sets out how to improve your processes.

Law Firm: Berwin Leighton Paisner | Published: 14 May 2014 | Practice Area: Financial Crime and Fraud

Rating: 17 people found this useful

A litigator's yearbook: 2013

As the end of 2013 approaches, this Herbert Smith Freehills guide provides a summary of key developments from a commercial litigator's perspective, with subjects covered including case management, costs and funding, privilege, disclosure, mediation, jurisdiction, class actions and expert witnesses.

Law Firm: Herbert Smith Freehills | Published: 17 December 2013 | Practice Area: Alternative Dispute Resolution

Rating: 4 people found this useful

Mistaken identity - the importance of getting names right in contracts

In a recent case, the High Court considered the doctrine of misnomer, and demonstrated why care must be taken to ensure the name of the right party is inserted in a contract – especially when there are a number of group companies bearing similar names. Macfarlanes takes a closer look at the case.

Law Firm: Macfarlanes | Published: 12 November 2013 | Practice Area: Non-disclosure agreements

Rating: 14 people found this useful

Commercial Court finds binding contract formed even though not all terms agreed

In a dispute heard earlier this year over the supply of crude oil blend, the Commercial Court ruled that a contract had been formed, even though some core terms were subject to further negotiations - a reminder that a contract may become binding even though there are still terms to be agreed.

Law Firm: Herbert Smith Freehills | Published: 04 November 2013 | Practice Area: Cross-border: Commercial and International Trade

Rating: 10 people found this useful

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