0370 270 6000

already registered?

Please sign in with your existing account details.

need to register?

Register to access exclusive content, sign up to receive our updates and personalise your experience on brownejacobson.com.

Privacy statement - Terms and conditions

Forgotten your password?

Public matters newsletter - April 2015

21 April 2015

In this month's edition:

  • Richard looks at the great debate of devolution
  • Stephen reviews the election manifestos and summarises each one from a local government perspective
  • Nichola looks at the cost budgeting nightmare
  • Neils third and final article in the series of dealing with local authority land collaboration/joint ventures
  • the second article from Angelica looking at best value duty
  • Sarah provides an employment update
  • Anja reviews the Procurement Policy Notes published during the first quarter of the year, and
  • Anja and Emma look at the new guidance on awarding contracts under the Public Contract Regulations 2015.

Download our public matters newsletter

Focus on...

Claims club

Watch our on-demand video for our popular Claims Club where we discussed the risk of data sharing, risks in a changing climate, highway claims and what we can see on the horizon.

View

Legal updates

Public Matters - June 2021

This month includes updates on GPoC, JCT or NEC, 'failure to remove' claims, regeneration, risk in health and social care and subsidy control.

View

Legal updates

General Power of Competence: what does this mean for Wales?

With the recent enactment of the Local Government and Elections (Wales) Act 2021 (the ‘Act’), the General Power of Competence (‘GPoC’) is soon to be conferred on Welsh Local Authorities and eligible community councils, putting them in line with their English counterparts regarding these broader powers.

View

Legal updates

More guidance on failure to remove claims: what are the implications for children's services and SAR teams?

Local authorities now have the benefit of a flurry of recent judgments on the issue of the existence of a duty of care in children’s ‘failure to remove’ cases.

View

The content on this page is provided for the purposes of general interest and information. It contains only brief summaries of aspects of the subject matter and does not provide comprehensive statements of the law. It does not constitute legal advice and does not provide a substitute for it.

Peter Ware

Peter Ware

Partner and Head of Government Sector

View profile

Mailing list sign up

Select which mailings you would like to receive from us.

Sign up