Welcome to the TLS Customer Blog
Christmas is always intended to be a time for celebration. At the end of the year, families across the country gather to spend time together and enjoy the holidays.
As every successful entrepreneur will tell you, maintaining a good working relationship with clients is crucial to the success of a business. But when your invoices go unpaid for a prolonged period of time, you are sometimes faced with no alternative than to pursue legal action against your client.
In December, the Competition and Markets Authority published a report into the legal market, stating that legal service providers were not currently offering consumers clarity on aspects of their service such as pricing. And according to recent research commissioned by The Law Superstore, consumers could be overpaying by as much as £500 million a year.
More than £10 million has been paid out in compensation by councils in England to those affected by Asbestos discovered in school buildings. In this article we will take a closer look at how you should go about making a claim if you believe that you have developed an asbestos related illness as a result of exposure while at work or school.
In recent weeks a tribunal ruled that Uber had a responsibility towards its drivers as an “employer” and that those who worked on behalf of the tech giant in the UK should be classed as employees – not self-employed individuals.
A film set isn’t the first place we think of when talking about accident at work claims, but they can nevertheless be dangerous places of employment.
With the holiday season just around the corner, many parents in the UK will be preparing to care for their children over the Christmas break. In cases where parents are separated or divorced, this can be a particularly delicate matter – even leading to conflict over where a child will be on key dates such as Christmas Day and New Year’s Eve.
We recently asked a nationally representative audience about the legal market to find out more about purchasing preferences. More than 2,000 people responded to share their views – and the results made for interesting reading.
In recent years, studies have suggested that roughly two thirds of adults have not made a will and that a third of us will die without having ever made one. In legal speak this is known as dying “intestate”.