Dispute resolution: key appeal cases—2021

The following Dispute Resolution practice note provides comprehensive and up to date legal information covering:

  • Dispute resolution: key appeal cases—2021
  • Key forthcoming appeal cases—2021
  • Key civil litigation appeals in review—2021
  • Post Brexit
  • Court of Appeal—retained EU law—Lipton v BA City Flyer Ltd
  • Corporate disputes
  • UKPC—reflective loss—Primeo Fund v Bank of Bermuda (Cayman) Ltd
  • Court of Appeal—derivative claims—Boston Trust Company Ltd v Verhoef
  • Court of Appeal—unfair prejudice claims—Taylor Goodchild Ltd v Taylor and Scott Taylor Law Ltd
  • Court of Appeal—Reflective loss—Broadcasting Investment Group Ltd v Smith
  • More...

Dispute resolution: key appeal cases—2021

One of the difficulties for dispute resolution practitioners is keeping up to date with developments in case law that affect their practice area, or, which impact civil litigation procedure generally. This Practice Note summarises the key appeal cases (ie decisions of the Court of Appeal and Supreme Court, and, where relevant, some judgments of the Court of Justice of the European Union (Court of Justice), which we have reported on, allowing users ease of access in finding those decisions, see: Key civil litigation appeals in review—2021. This content can be browsed through the table of contents in the left margin. Alternatively, this tracker can be searched using [CTRL]+[F].

In addition, this Practice Note covers a selection of forthcoming appeals, where known, to assist in horizon scanning.

This content is not intended to provide an exhaustive list of all appeals and/or key decisions relevant to dispute resolution practitioners.

Note: in relation to anonymity of natural litigants where a reference for a preliminary ruling is made to the Court of Justice, guidance released by the Court of Justice sets out the following:

‘In order to ensure the protection of the data of natural persons involved in requests for a preliminary ruling while guaranteeing that citizens are informed and have the right to open courts, the Court of Justice has therefore decided, in all requests for preliminary

Popular documents