Join us for the latest in our ‘On Site’ Construction series, where we will focus on the challenges and opportunities for construction in the net zero transition and how businesses can make sustainability a competitive differentiator.
This article reviews two recent decisions on the use of force majeure clauses for claims arising out of Covid-19 measures.
For the first time, the TCC has provided guidance on the requirement in s.110A(2)(a) of the Construction Act that a payment notice must state the sum the payer “considers” to be due.
Join Watson Farley & Williams for our ‘On Site’ Autumn Construction and development legal briefing on 6 October.
English Courts continue to sympathise with claimants in fire safety related proceedings26 August 2021
In a recent case, the English Technology and Construction Court has provided important guidance on the approach it will take when exercising discretion to allow amendments to include new claims.
Keep your eye on the time-bar! Arab Lawyers Network Company Ltd v Thomson Reuters (Professional) UK Ltd12 August 2021
This article looks at an English Commercial Court decision which highlights the importance of considering the effect of time-bar clauses carefully in order to avoid being prevented from bringing claims in the future.
In three recent cases, the English courts have provided a series of warnings on the uses and abuses of expert evidence, from guidance on the avoidance of conflicts to the implications of a failure by experts to comply with their duties.
This webinar is for building owners and residents and anyone with an interest in construction and development in any asset class, and who is looking to manage risks from contract placement, advice on live projects or dispute avoidance.
Our expert team help clients manage costs and time risks on construction and development projects and now you are invited to meet them at our live ‘On Site’ webinar event.
In this article we discuss a recent UK TCC case in which the court considered an application to strike out parts of a cladding claim on the grounds that they were insufficiently particularised.