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A New Rule for Company Groups? Knowingly Allowing a Subsidiary to Act Illegally

The current law on company groups allows too much scope for involuntary, unsecured creditors to lose out. Creating a new offence of knowingly allowing a subsidiary to act illegally offers protection to these creditors, without encroaching unduly on the principle of corporate legal personality.

12:00, 4th May 2018
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In Defence of Regional Human Rights Bodies

Alongside international documents that set out universal human rights, there exists in several parts of the world regional systems for promoting and protecting human rights. Though these systems have been criticised, they are valuable tools for developing the law that must be celebrated.

12:00, 30th March 2018
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Tainted Medicine: Pharmaceutical Patents in the Developing World

The need to ensure that medicine is universally accessible conflicts with the need to encourage companies to invest in developing new drugs. Particularly in the developing world, patent law has struck an uneven balance that has left populations priced out and vulnerable. How can this be resolved?

12:00, 2nd March 2018
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Bashir v SoS for Home Department: Finding Housed Refugees a Home

For the last nineteen years, six refugee families have lived in the small part of Cyprus still under British control in conditions that amount to a clear breach of their human rights. The Supreme Court, which heard the case last month, is set to decide whether those rights ought to be recognised.

12:00, 26th January 2018
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The Great Green Wall: How Law Holds the Key for Development Initiatives

Great Green Wall is one of Africa’s main projects to combat the effects of climate change. It attempts to combat the expansion of the Sahara via a wall of trees. It shows how development projects that rely on stakeholder engagement require legislative reforms that permit ownership and use rights.

12:00, 7th November 2017
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Editors' Pick May

The Caspian Sea Convention: International Law Meets International Relations

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