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The Digital Future: How the New Electronic Communication Code Impacts Landowners

The government is aiming to enhance the UK's digital capacity. As part of this, it has introduced new rules that regulate interactions between landowners and telecommunications operators. These rules are more favourable to operators, which might actually undermine the success of government's plans.

12:00, 17th April 2018

Crossing the Line in Sport: Is Cheating Always Wrong?

The distinction between "gamemanship" and "cheating" in sport is often discussed. In theory, it sets out the line that athletes should not cross. However, an examination of a number of sporting controversies casts serious doubt on the importance of that distinction; other factors are at play.

12:00, 10th April 2018

Commissioner v DSD: Sending Police Liability into Uncharted Waters

A recent Supreme Court judgment represents a major expansion in the extent of police liability under the Human Rights Act 1998. Though the decision on the facts was unanimous, disputes between the judges as to the correct size of the expansion raises concerns over the impact of the decision.

12:00, 27th March 2018

A Christian Marginalisation Narrative? Religious Symbols in the Workplace

Several decisions concerning attempts by Christian employees to manifest their religion at work have prompted concerns of a 'Christian marginalisation narrative' in discrimination law. However, such concerns are unfounded: they stem from attaching undue significance to isolated cases.

12:00, 23rd March 2018

The Robinson Case: Arresting Misconceptions about Police Negligence Liability

The law surrounding negligence has been labouring under two misconceptions according to the Supreme Court in a recent decision concerning the liability of police for the tort. This may be true, but after examining the origins of these misconceptions, it is easy to see how they were arrived at.

12:00, 20th March 2018

If It's Not Faulty, Don't Fix It: Defending Fault in Negligence

Apart from certain strict liability exceptions, no-fault liability in negligence has failed to gain traction in English Law. However, Lord Sumption's recent extra-judicial endorsement of no-fault liability has revived the debate. But this article argues that the current system should be retained.

12:00, 13th March 2018

Upskirting: Failure of the Law to Protect Women's Rights

There are many ways the law is failing women. A shocking example is the lack of a specific offence for upskirting. However, the #stopskirtingtheissue campaign has led to a private member's bill being considered by Parliament, giving hope that this will soon change.

12:00, 9th March 2018

Teeing Off: Opening the Door to Easements for Sporting Facilities

Though sport's prominence in society is widely accepted, the legal world has been slow to catch up. Yet the times they are a changing: excitingly, last summer, the Court of Appeal accepted the public interest in accessing sporting facilities could trigger the recognition of an easement.

12:00, 6th March 2018

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

Section Pick March

The Robinson Case: Arresting Misconceptions about Police Negligence Liability

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KCTL News

An Anniversary or Two: Four Years of Keep Calm Talk Law

11th Nov 2017

Rising from the Ashes: The Return of Keep Calm Talk Law

18th Nov 2016

Two Years On, KCTL’s Legacy is Expanding

11th Nov 2015

Our First Birthday

11th Nov 2014

From Noticeboard to Broadsheet

13th Oct 2014

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