Supreme court, where the symptom free personal injury judgment was made

Landmark Supreme Court Case Redefines Law for Symptom Free Personal Injury

By | Changes in UK Law, Personal Injury | No Comments

Landmark Supreme Court Case Redefines Personal Injury Law The Supreme Court, the highest Court in the UK, has recently ruled a landmark decision confirming that the former employees of the chemical company, who developed a sensitivity to platinum salts, should be compensated – even though their condition was symptom free personal injury. This decision has basically redefined personal injury law accepting that an asymptomatic physiological change caused by employer’s negligence can constitute an actionable personal…

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Arlingsworth vs starbucks

Arlingsworth’s Victory Against Starbucks

By | Arlingsworth News, Personal Injury | No Comments

  Arlingsworth’s Victory Against Starbucks Arlingsworth Solicitors are proud to announce that we have won against the corporate giant coffeehouse-chain Starbucks in a personal injury case. The Claimant, an employee at the coffeehouse’s head office, was carrying out her duties when a precariously placed chair fell and crushed her foot. Severely affected for 2 months with limited mobility, sleeping problems, and physical and emotional suffering, the Claimant rightly sought compensation from her employer. Astonishingly, the…

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Civil Litigation : Mitchell Case

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Civil Litigation : Mitchell Case On 4th July 2014 the Court of Appeal handed down a judgment of significant importance to all those who practice civil litigation. The case in question concerned three combined appeals (Denton v T H White; Decadent Vapours v Bevan; Utilise v Davies) which placed the judgment in Mitchell v NGN under scrutiny. The Law Society and the Bar Council were invited to intervene. The significance of the judgment is that…

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Judgment in the case of EV (Philippines) in the Court of Appeal

By | Personal Injury | No Comments

Yesterday (26 June 2014), the Court of Appeal gave judgment in the case of EV (Philippines), which gives some helpful practical guidance on the assessment of a child’s best interests, as part of the consideration of Article 8. This judgment will also be useful when you are considering whether a Judge has made a proper assessment of a child’s best interests in their determination. Read more about Article 8.

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