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16 Dec 2021, 3:27 pm by Giles Peaker
Even were Global Guardians to be mere licensees, it would still be open to them to grant an interest in land at a rack rent (see Bruton v London & Quadrant Housing Trust (2000) 1 AC 104). iv) Reasonable excuse Global argued (seriously) that they had a reasonable excuse because Hounslow hadn’t given clarification (or provided their legal advice) as to why a licence was required. [read post]
1 Jul 2021, 9:04 am
     ‘Un Somaro Piumato’--Rethinking the Scope and Nature of State Liability for Acts of their Commercial Instrumentalities: State Owned Enterprises and State-Owner Liability in the Post-Global Larry Catá Backer[1]   Abstract: Under what circumstances might a state be subject to liability for the conduct of its state owned enterprises (SOEs)? [read post]
28 Feb 2020, 10:00 am by Andrew Hamm
United States and Tennessee v. [read post]
18 Oct 2019, 4:24 pm by INFORRM
 In her statement to the Commons, the Secretary of State said [with added links]: Protecting children is at the heart of our online harms agenda, and is key to wider Government priorities. [read post]
15 Sep 2019, 1:05 pm by Giles Peaker
Moreover, we know from Bruton v London & Quadrant Housing Trust (1999) UKHL 26; (2000) 1 AC 406 that it is perfectly possible for a landlord to grant a tenancy that exceeds their own interest in the property, so it would not be necessary for WHC to have a lease of the property to be the landlord. [read post]
1 Sep 2017, 9:00 am by Russell Spivak
First, as it relates to voluntariness: Ruiz marshals United States v. [read post]
4 Sep 2015, 7:31 am
" The district court and the 3d Circuit granted habeas relief, relying on the combined holdings of Bruton, Richardson v. [read post]