CaseCheck’s Spring Case Law Digest eBook now available

Print This Post

23 May 2013


As part of CaseCheck’s continuing commitment to help professionals keep ahead of legal developments in the courts, the Spring edition of the Case Law Digest eBook is now available to download.

The latest edition of the Case Law Digest contains just under 200 summaries of judgments uploaded onto the CaseCheck database from January to April this year, free to download by all subscribers.

Consolidated into one easily searched document, including an introductory summary of some of the most notable judgments contained in the Digest, it makes legal research of the most recently delivered judgments easier. Organised into twenty-nine areas of procedural and substantive law, it covers a wide range of legal issues, from approaches to costs, to the right to manifest belief at work through to the court’s discretion to review UK involvement in drone strikes conducted by the US.

An extract of the 2012 annual Digest can be viewed here.

Freely available to all subscribers, this most recent edition of the Digest is easy to navigate, printable and available across a wide range of devices. Subscribe today to download your free eBook and access a range of time saving features, including CPD recorder, access to the search function and a personalised virtual library.



Associate News is provided by Legal Futures Associates.
Find out about becoming an Associate



Legal Futures Blog

Do not fear robot lawyers – fear robot clients

Pulat Yunusov

Tech is famous for its shorter and shorter hype cycles. Robot lawyers were all over the twitters only a few months ago and now people actually yell at you for even mentioning the thing. Of course, robot lawyers should not even have surfaced in the first place because no one is remotely close to building them. Lawyers should not fear for their livelihoods. But there is something that is much more important than robot lawyers. It’s robot clients. Or at least the proliferation of machines, automated transactions, and standardized processes where lawyers once controlled the terrain.

September 20th, 2016