Coronavirus (COVID-19)—implications for Banking & Finance lawyers
Coronavirus (COVID-19)—implications for Banking & Finance lawyers

The following Banking & Finance practice note provides comprehensive and up to date legal information covering:

  • Coronavirus (COVID-19)—implications for Banking & Finance lawyers
  • Force Majeure
  • Execution of documents
  • LIBOR
  • General lending
  • Leveraged finance
  • Asset finance
  • Project finance
  • Real estate finance
  • Trade and commodity finance
  • More...

This Practice Note brings together key content on coronavirus (COVID-19) published across Lexis®PSL that is likely to be of interest to Banking & Finance lawyers.

It is updated regularly with news, practical guidance and analysis which cover the impact of COVID-19 developments.

The subject areas covered are:

  1. Force Majeure

  2. Execution of documents

  3. LIBOR

  4. General lending

  5. Leveraged finance

  6. Asset finance

  7. Project finance

  8. Real estate finance

  9. Trade and commodity finance

  10. Debt capital markets

  11. Derivatives

  12. Structured products and securitisation

  13. Financial services

  14. Restructuring

  15. Corporate

  16. Scotland, and

  17. International

In addition, the Practice Note: Coronavirus (COVID-19)—Banking & Finance frequently asked questions considers questions that are frequently being asked by Banking & Finance practitioners in the current environment and brings together key content and resources published across Lexis®PSL.

Force Majeure

DateContentSummary
13 January 2021Force majeure consequent on coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic and notification injunctions (Fibula Air Travel v Just-US Air)On an interim application the court determined that an injunction requiring Just-US Air to notify Fibula Air Travel (Fibula), in advance, of any intention to deal with a security deposit, held by Just-US Air under a wet aircraft lease with Fibula, was akin to a freezing injunction and would be granted only if there was solid evidence of a real risk of dissipation. Fibula relied upon Just US-Air’s refusal to return the deposit or give an undertaking to provide such

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