As we all know, moving home is one of life’s biggest upheavals ranking alongside divorce and death in terms of the stress that it can bring into someone’s life. However, it can also open the door to a new home and it doesn’t have to be the pressured and stressful experience that many make it out to be.
We are currently recruiting for roles in our family and conveyancing departments.
Given the cost involved, it’s not surprising that many of us buy with someone else, often a partner. But how do you protect all the blood, sweat and tears that has gone in to that investment if it all goes wrong?
As a nation we are increasingly aware of the problems of an ageing population. This is particularly so with respect to what happens to us if we’re not able to make decisions for ourselves. Living Wills and Powers of Attorney are two solutions to this issue.
Back in July of this year, the Supreme Court found that the high tribunal fees of recent years were unlawful. The fees were considered to be blocking access to justice and, in addition to removing the fees for future cases, the government also pledged repayment of up to £32m to claimants who were able to take their cases forward.
These agreements are a legally binding way to bring to an end an employment relationship and/or to resolve a dispute in the workplace. The motivation behind using a settlement agreement is to try to avoid both parties ending up in an Employment Tribunal.
When we talk about divorce it’s often in the context of the rising numbers of people going through the process. However, the most recent figures from the Office for National Statistics indicate that the number of divorces in the UK has actually fallen in recent years.
The housing market can be an unpredictable place, but making improvements to your home to get it ready for a sale will always boost your chances of achieving the best possible price. So, what can you do to add value?
The issue of information disclosure surrounding a Will can be a tricky one, both for beneficiaries and for the trustee or personal representative.
Back in July of this year, the Supreme Court found that the high tribunal fees of recent years were unlawful.