An offence under section 4 of the Offences against the Person Act 1861 (c 100) (soliciting murder).
An offence under section 16 of that Act (threats to kill).
An offence under section 18 of that Act (wounding with intent to cause grievous bodily harm).
An offence under section 20 of that Act (malicious wounding).
An offence under section 21 of that Act (attempting to choke, suffocate or strangle in order to commit or assist in committing an indictable offence).
An offence under section 22 of that Act (using chloroform etc to commit or assist in the committing of any indictable offence).
An offence under section 23 of that Act (maliciously administering poison etc so as to endanger life or inflict grievous bodily harm).
An offence under section 27 of that Act (abandoning children).
An offence under section 28 of that Act (causing bodily injury by explosives).
An offence under section 29 of that Act (using explosives etc with intent to do grievous bodily harm).
An offence under section 30 of that Act (placing explosives with intent to do bodily injury).
An offence under section 31 of that Act (setting spring guns etc with intent to do grievous bodily harm).
An offence under section 32 of that Act (endangering the safety of railway passengers).
An offence under section 35 of that Act (injuring persons by furious driving).
An offence under section 37 of that Act (assaulting officer preserving wreck).
An offence under section 38 of
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Produced with input from Rebecca Cousin of Slaughter and May on market practice.This Practice Note summarises the rules and guidance in relation to parties who are, or may be presumed to be, acting in concert for the purposes of The City Code on Takeovers and Mergers (the Code). In particular the
On 29 August 2015, the Prudential Regulation Authority (PRA) published the PRA Rulebook (Rulebook). The transition from the Handbook to the Rulebook was intended to benefit PRA-authorised firms, to access clearer and more concise rules. Alongside the Rulebook, supervisory statements and statements
There are two kinds of burden:•the legal burden, and•the evidential burdenThe legal burdenA party has the legal (sometimes called ‘the persuasive’) burden where the onus is on that party to prove a fact or issue in a case to the required standard of proof.The legal burden is generally on the
Deceit—what is it?A deceit occurs when a misrepresentation is made with the express intention of defrauding a party, subsequently causing loss to that party.The elements of a claim in deceit are:•a clear false representation of fact or law•fraud by the maker, in the sense that they knew that the
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