Legal Eye congratulates Rowlinsons on achieving the Legal Eye Quality Standard

Print This Post

6 April 2016


LegalEye200Legal Eye, a subsidiary of the ULS Group, is delighted to announce that North West law firm Rowlinsons have achieved the Legal Eye Quality Standard (LEQS).

Multi-disciplined firm Rowlinsons, whose range of services include conveyancing and wills and probate, are the latest company to join an elite band of law firms and legal suppliers to achieve the much sought after accreditation.

Jaunita Gobby, managing director of Legal Eye comments “Rowlinsons thoroughly deserve the Legal Eye Quality Standard following a rigorous and comprehensive review. The team at Legal Eye are delighted for them.”

Managing director of Rowlinsons, Andrew Graves says “Receiving this particular accreditation is not only a great achievement but also a reflection on all the staff at Rowlinsons who ensure that the service and advice provided to our clients is of the highest possible standard.

“The Legal Eye Quality Standard certificate is sitting proudly in our reception for everyone to see.”

Rowlinsons were crowned Best Conveyancer in the North West at the LFS Awards last year which followed on from their previous successes in winning the Best UK Conveyancer of the Year at the Sunday Times Estate Agency of the Year Awards 2013 and the Property Team of the Year Award at the Liverpool Law Society Legal Awards 2013.

They have recently introduced a range of conveyancing videos and extended their opening hours to strive to achieve customer excellence within the sector.



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



Legal Futures Blog

Algorithms and the law

Jeremy Barnett

Our aim is to start a discussion in the legal profession on the legal impact of algorithms on firms, software developers, insurers, and lawyers. In a longer paper, we consider whether algorithms should have a legal personality, an issue which will likely provoke an intense debate between those who believe in regulation and those who believe that ‘code is law’. In law, companies have the rights and obligations of a person. Algorithms are rapidly emerging as artificial persons: a legal entity that is not a human being but for certain purposes is legally considered to be a natural person. Intelligent algorithms will increasingly require formal training, testing, verification, certification, regulation, insurance, and status in law.

August 22nd, 2017