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Tony Bingham cheers the appeal court judges who have hacked away 20 years growth of confusion around payment notices
Procurement issues lie at the root of the Grenfell Tower tragedy, argues our legal columnist: it’s dangerous for architects and engineers to cede control of how their specification is implemented
In his first column, in April 1987, our legal columnist, criticised the CITB levy. As a new training charge looms, he assesses the 30 years since: ‘disputomania’, adjudication, and what happens next
A collapsed tunnel on a hydroelectric scheme left the contractor and employer in dispute about who should pay to have it rectified. So where does liability lie?
A recent TCC case shows how the back and forth between contractor and employer around payment notices can descend into a parlour game
So much of the world - and construction in particular - looks like the back end of a panto horse. Imagine if we had a powerful, no-nonsense wheeler-dealer taking over the reins…
Here’s a case that shows up the sheer muddle that is the Construction Act’s payment rules. They need to be rewritten - only not by those who made such a mess of it on the first two attempts
Thinking about getting in some early Christmas shopping? Here are some thoughts on two new publications on construction law, available now
When an expert witness - a guardian of trust and knowledge - is proved wrong in court, it is tempting to try to turn psychologist and wonder what was going through his head
Hot tubbing, where experts give evidence concurrently, is all the rage in Australia. Now it could be heading to these shores – except that it’s been here for 18 years already
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