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You need to be able to rely on astute commercial advice when dealing with contracts. Our team of experienced commercial lawyers will ensure that you are getting the most out of all of your negotiations. Whether dealing with joint ventures and collaborations, international trade, complex bespoke supply or outsourcing and partnership agreements, right down to precedent agreements and templates our team can advise on a wide range of contractual requirements whilst keeping in mind the areas of law relevant to those contracts (whether it be regulatory, competition, data protection, employment or otherwise). We deliver secure, commercial agreements that protect you and your business.
We have a broad experience in advising, negotiating and drafting contracts for every stage of the product life cycle, across different jurisdictions and in various formats - from large scale agreements covering outsourcing across different suppliers and service towers, to terms and conditions that can fit into a single screen of a mobile device or email.
Often, contracting authorities can find themselves dealing with a project where it is not clear if, or how, the Public Contracts Regulations 2015 will apply.
The European Court of Justice (ECJ) has handed down its ruling on Case C-51/15 concerning administrative arrangements and the award of a public contract.
In regards to employment law, Kerren Daly highlights the very first step that organisations should be taking following the EU referendum vote.
In this short video Paula Dumbill brings you the latest in technology law, looking firstly at a recent case on software and the Commercial Agents Regulations.
Advising on the co-branding of a credit card partnership between two leading financial services brands. We advised on the contractual arrangement and IP issues, and negotiated the agreement on behalf of our client.
Advising on agreements for the outsourcing of logistics for a leading dairy company in the UK at short notice. This was one of a number of agreements that we have looked at for our client, previously providing packaging, promotions and related sales advice. By taking the time to talk through the charging provisions under the agreements we were able to ensure that there our client was not required to pay twice for the same service and that the agreements would be robust in different situations (such as volumes being lower, commodity prices increasing, fuel/transport costs increasing, customer requirements changing) and ensuring that these scenarios had been tested before the agreement was finalised.
Advised a pre-wholesaling and contract logistics company on the structuring of its pre-wholesaling arrangements. This involved ensuring that competition law wasn't breached and that agency and retention of title issues were dealt with properly. These agreements have since stood the test of a very challenging customer of our client’s (and their lawyers) who queried every aspect of the arrangements.
Advising an international specialist insurer on the outsourcing of a number of key functions to third party providers. The objective was to create a series of precedent agreements to be used multiple times across a range of services, was FCA compliant, would protect our client, offer varying options for different service areas (claims handling, loss adjusting and other services), and for the proposed joint marketing and collaboration with other financial services providers. Our strong insurance sector background meant that we understood the services being outsourced, the practicalities of dealing with claims and writing policies, and dealing with the regulatory issues involved in the agreements.
The claimants in Paul Kitcatt & 11 Ors v (1) MMS UK Holdings Ltd ('MMS') (2) Publicis Groupe SA ('Publicis')  EWHC 675 (Comm) were successful against MMS in an action for breach of warranty in a share purchase agreement (SPA).
As of 6 April, the controversial apprenticeship levy came into force. This is effectively a 0.5% tax on employers with a pay bill of more than £3m. The levy money flows into a centralised apprenticeship training fund.
The defendant, Sports Direct founder, promised to pay an investment banker £15m if he could double the chain’s share price in three years from £4 to £8.
Guidance has been given as to when information relating to a procurement challenge ought to be regarded as confidential and cannot be shared with third parties.
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