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Striking a Balance between Sovereign Wealth Funds and National Security

The rise of Sovereign Wealth Funds has triggered concerns that such funds could be used by the possessing state to influence or disrupt the economic security of other states. Yet the current law addressing these concerns is insufficient; much must be done to guarantee these funds are used correctly.

12:00, 17th November 2017

The Public Interest Case: TfL was Correct not to Renew Uber’s Licence

In the second part of Keep Calm Talk Law's debate on TfL's decision not to renew Uber's operating licence, Joseph Mahon argues that, when viewed through a broad lens that accounts for the bigger picture, the decision was a balanced and proportionate response to the company's continued failures.

12:00, 14th November 2017

The MoD's New Compensation Scheme Distorts the Doctrine of Combat Immunity

The doctrine of combat immunity allows the MoD to escape liability for negligence during the heat of battle. Its application involves striking a balance between protecting service personnel and the need for an effective military. A new internal MoD compensation scheme upsets this balance.

11:00, 24th October 2017

Challenging the Call: Sporting Governing Bodies and Judicial Review

The courts have long resisted extending judicial review to sporting governing bodies, utilising a strained notion of contract to provide cover where necessary. But, with sport playing such a major public role in society, it is time for these bodies to have their decisions face greater scrutiny.

11:00, 20th October 2017

Missing Open Goals: The Duty to Give Reasons in Oakley v South Cambridgeshire DC

The courts have resolutely denied the existence of a general duty for public bodies to give reasons for their decisions. But increasingly, they have also carved out and extended exceptions to that principle. So should the Court of Appeal have, in a recent case, decided to scrap it altogether?

11:00, 17th October 2017

Poor Relations and Proportionality: The Flaws of TfL’s Uber Decision

The decision by Transport for London not to renew Uber's operating licence in London has proved divisive. But for all the public discourse, little focus has been placed on the legal specifics, close examination of which reveals several grounds for the company to use to launch a successful appeal.

11:00, 13th October 2017

Dead on Arrival: The Investigatory Powers Act 2016

The UK's current legislation on the retention of data - nicknamed the Snoopers' Charter - looks set to be scrutinised by the ECJ after many privacy groups have expressed concerns over its compliance with EU law. It is one of the many failures of the UK legislature to draft suitable law in this area.

11:00, 29th September 2017

Through the Looking Glass: Law and Interdisciplinarity

There is a tendency among lawyers to focus solely on the black-letter provisions of the law. By doing so, they neglect a valuable method with which to solve problems: examining the issue through a new lens that offers a different perspective that might shed light on a hitherto unknown solution.

11:00, 5th September 2017

Examining Divorce Law's ‘Intellectual Dishonesty’ in Owens v Owens

The Court of Appeal's decision in a case from earlier this year received significant coverage, as the judges' powerful criticism of the current law reignited a debate about its rationale. With the case set to hit the Supreme Court, our Editor in Chief examines whether it might be time for reform.

11:00, 11th August 2017

Section Pick October

Poor Relations and Proportionality: The Flaws of TfL’s Uber Decision

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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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