The following TMT practice note Produced in partnership with Purvi Parekh of Anakiya Consulting provides comprehensive and up to date legal information covering:
This Practice Note provides an overview of the types of communications services commonly outsourced and the reasons for outsourcing. Typical outsourcing structures are also explored, together with key provisions, service levels, benchmarking, warranties and additional issues.
'Outsourcing' broadly means the contracting out of a business process or function to another party. Examples of functions which might be outsourced include human resources, payroll processing, IT, customer services, finance and accounting.
The outsourcing of communications takes many different forms. While there is no legally approved definition, communications outsourcings usually involve the outsourcing of services associated with voice and/or data communications in some form. Such outsourcings can be full outsourcings, involving the outsourcing of a fully functioning private communications network, or managed service outsourcings, or, more specific outsourcings, such as the support and maintenance of telecoms apparatus to data centre outsourcing, or the procurement of the supply of handsets.
Electronic communications is a regulated sector and providers of electronic communication services (ECSs), electronic communication networks (ECNs) and associated facilities are subject to the underpinning regulations. These include regulations which are not specific to the electronic communications sector, as areas such as data privacy, data security, and issues around interception and government investigatory powers are also relevant. See: Telecommunications—overview.
Within the EU, there is no longer a system of licensing (except for specified wireless frequencies) and, as such, anyone
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Scott Schedules are often very useful in construction disputes. They help to identify the key issues between the parties, and to set out for the judge in a single document a summary of the parties’ rival cases on an item-by-item basis.The need for a Scott Schedule in construction cases arises
Fraud by false representationFraud by false representation applies to a broader range of conduct than the offences under the preceding legislation (the Theft Act 1968 (TA 1968)). No gain or loss need actually be made, and no deception need operate on the mind of the deceived for the Fraud Act 2006
This Practice Note examines:•why negative pledge clauses are used in commercial transactions •the consequences of breaching negative pledge provisions•how negative pledges are viewed in the context of security and quasi-security, and•key considerations when drafting a negative pledge clauseWhere
This Practice Note provides guidance on the SRA Codes of Conduct, contained in the SRA Standards and Regulations, in force from 25 November 2019. The SRA Standards and Regulations include two Codes of Conduct—a Code forSolicitors, RELs and RFLs and a Code for Firms. The Standards and Regulations
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