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Welcome to QualitySolicitors Knight Polson's news page. Here you will find articles on the latest laws, current events and, well, pretty much an array of topics. We like to think having different writers keeps the style varied and we can guarantee every author is passionate about their subject.

If you would like more information please do not hesitate to contact us on 023 8064 4822 or send your email to knightpolson@qualitysolicitors.com
  • Posted on July 19, 2017
    Earlier this month, we published an article relating to “whistleblowing” claims and what an employee may be entitled to claim before the employment tribunal after having been treated unfairly for having made such a “protected disclosure”.

    We now report on another Court of Appeal case concerning whistleblowing claims, but from a very different perspective. Nevertheless, we consider that it may be useful for this article to be read in conjunction with the earlier article entitled “Long-term loss of earnings and whisteblowing claims”.
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    Posted in: Employment
  • Posted on July 17, 2017
    We now have less than a year to go before the General Data Protection Regulation comes into force on 25 May 2018, replacing the Data Protection Act 1998.

    This EU law has already caused some controversy and will likely continue to do so beyond its implementation, given the familiarity that organisations have with the procedures brought into force by the Data Protection Act.
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    Posted in: Employment
  • Posted on July 10, 2017
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    Posted in: employment
  • Posted on May 11, 2017
    Knight Polson Limited supported the Saints Foundation Charity Golf Day on 10 May 2017. Daniel Cottrell, Director and colleague Peter Booker, Solicitor were delighted to join the charity and other keen golfers for the event.
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    Posted in: News
  • Posted on April 28, 2017
    What do we mean by the phrase “long leasehold house”? In the English Legal System there are two main classes of property title, Freehold and Leasehold. As the owner of a freehold property you own the land and any buildings on them. In contrast as the owner of a leasehold property you will simply have a temporary right to occupy the property under the terms of a lease which has been granted out of a freehold title. A lease will endure for a specified period of time after expiry of which you then will have no interest in the property whatsoever. A long lease is a lease for a term of more than 21 years. Typically for residential property this will usually be for terms starting at 99 years.
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