Summer edition of CaseCheck’s ‘Case Law Digest’ has arrived

Print This Post

7 August 2013


The summer edition of CaseCheck’s quarterly Case Law Digest, a catalogue of all the case summaries added to CaseCheck’s online database between April and June, has arrived.

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 the right of conscientious objection under the Abortion Act 1967, to applications for preliminary rulings relating to intellectual property issues through to the jurisdiction of the UK under the European Convention on Human Rights for the purpose of securing the protection of members of the armed forces’ right to life.

This edition of the Digest also contains some historic judgments, pursuant to our commitment to continuously improve the scope of our database.  These include leading authorities on the court’s approach to ancillary relief under the Matrimonial Causes Act 1973.

The Digest is also a handy study tool, providing law students with an insight into the most recent developments in the courts and the legal issues that remain contentious all within one consolidated document.

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 for only £8 per month (excl. VAT) 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

GDPR and the rise of ‘datanapping’ – the new threat to the pockets of law firms

Nigel Wright

You’ve heard about ransomware – a hacker infiltrates your IT systems, locking them down until you pay a ransom. Some studies now estimate that over 50% of businesses have experienced this type of attack in the last year, and it’s particularly prevalent within the legal sector. Previously, firms could protect themselves by having a solid disaster recovery plan in place to ensure they can get back up and running in the event of a disruption. However, the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) – the new EU-wide regime which comes in effect on 25 May 2018, irrespective of Brexit – means that this approach alone is no longer adequate and security measures must be strengthened to prevent attacks.

April 21st, 2017