The Legal 500

23 AUSTIN FRIARS, LONDON, EC2N 2QP, ENGLAND
Tel:
Work 020 3586 3330
Fax:
Fax 020 3542 5404
Email:
Web:
www.bdbf.co.uk

London

Recommendations


London: Human resources

Within Employment: employees/unions Leading individuals: employment (general)

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Within Employment: employers and senior executives, Brahams Dutt Badrick French LLP is a second tier firm,

The ‘outstanding'Brahams Dutt Badrick French LLP has ‘real depth in the partnership'. The ‘expert' team ‘has made a big impression in a short time acting for high-end executives', and recent work includes advising on an explosive fraudulent misrepresentation claim arising in an employment context. Key client sectors on the employer side include insurance, manufacturing and legal. Department head Gareth Brahams is an ‘ingenious lawyer'; Arpita Dutt is an ‘excellent negotiator'; Ruth Badrick is ‘very bright'; and Alistair French‘gets clients what they want'.

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  • HONESTY AND INVESTMENT FRAUD PROSECUTIONS

    How to build an investment fraud defence case that disproves prosecution allegations of dishonesty.
  • FRAUD, LARGE ORGANISATIONS AND THE INDIVIDUAL

    With a town council now officially facing a fraud investigation, we examine what individuals in such a large body should do if they come under suspicion.
  • The risks of liberation

    The dangers that pension liberation and money laundering pose to those involved in pension funds and management.
  • FIVE YEARS OF THE BRIBERY ACT

    What has been achieved since the introduction of the Act that was intended to tackle bribery in business?
  • FOREX AND RISK

    Five banks being fined £3.6 billion in the US for manipulating forex is a stark reminder of the legal risks involved in currency trading. Here, Aziz Rahman of Rahman Ravelli examines how the brokers and the traders in forex can avoid legal problems.
  • Foreign Intercepts

    FOREIGN INTERCEPTS
  • Finding the 
right words

    In the recent case of Newbury v Sun Microsystems [2013], the defendant argued that an offer to settle proceedings was ‘in principle' only and that a binding contract could not be formed until further terms had been agreed and a formal contract had been signed. It supported this argument by referring to a statement, in the offer letter, that the settlement was to be ‘recorded in a suitably worded agreement'. 

  • Behind the corporate veil: is that all there is?

    That companies have an existence entirely separate to that of their shareholders and directors is a foundational principle of English law and commerce.

  • Restoring environmental damage: putting a price on ecosystem services

    On 7 August 2009 a 40-inch pipeline ruptured, spilling 5,400 cubic metres of crude oil into the soil and groundwater of La Crau nature reserve in southern France, a habitat protected under French and European law. The operator had to excavate and replace 60,000 tons of soil, install 70 wells to pump and treat groundwater and 25 pumps to skim oil from surface water, at a cost in the region of €50m. However, this was just the primary remediation (that is, restoring the site to the state it would have been if the damage had not occurred). The operator was also required to compensate for the damage to the habitats and the loss of the ecosystem services that would otherwise have been provided by La Crau nature reserve. Measures included purchasing land outside of the nature reserve and contributing to its management for a period of 30 years (over €1m), monitoring the water table for 20 years (over €500,000), monitoring fauna over three years (€150,000) and rehabilitation in accordance with best available ecological techniques (nearly €2m). Overall, the compensatory restoration (to compensate for the amount of time that the ecosystem was impacted) and complimentary restoration (to compensate for elements of the ecosystem that had been permanently lost) came to more than €6.5m. 

  • The role of arbitrators in EU antitrust law

    In May 2014, it will be ten years since Regulation No 1/2003 entered into force. When the legislator of the European Union adopted this Regulation on 16 December 2002, its main objective was to decentralise the enforcement of the two main provisions of EU antitrust law, Articles 81 and 82 of the Treaty establishing the European Community (now Articles 101 and 102 of the Treaty on the Functioning of the European Union (TFEU)). Where do the arbitrators fit in this picture?