The following TMT precedent provides comprehensive and up to date legal information covering:
Address of Website Operator
Dear [insert organisation name]
Notice and take-down letter
We act for [insert client details], on whose instructions we are writing to you.
On [date] it came to our client’s attention that the following statement(s) have been published on a website that is hosted by you at [details of URL] (the Website):
(the Defamatory Statements).
A dated [screen print AND/OR copy] is attached for your information. [The Defamatory Statements remain on the Website at the date of this letter and continue to be accessible within the jurisdiction.]
[Where the client is not specifically named in the Defamatory Statements, explain here how it is that the client will be identified from the Defamatory Statements.]
The Defamatory Statements bore the meanings [insert meaning] which are seriously defamatory of our clie
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This Practice Note considers the law governing the procedural law of arbitration proceedings (the curial law or lex arbitri) and how it is determined under the law of England and Wales (England and English are used as convenient shorthand).The procedural law of the arbitral proceedingsThe procedural
The principle of transferred maliceIf a person has a malicious intent towards X and, in carrying out that intent, injures Y, he is guilty of an offence. So, if D shoots at A with intent to kill him but kills B by mistake it is murder; the mistake as to the identity of the victim is irrelevant as D
Criminal offences are generally divided into two categories: •conduct crimes, and •result crimesA conduct crime is a crime where only the forbidden conduct needs to be proved. For example, an accused is guilty of dangerous driving if they drove a motor vehicle dangerously on a road or other public
STOP PRESS: The Corporate Insolvency and Governance Act 2020 contains provisions which, on a temporary basis (presently until 31 December 2020) impose significant limitations on the ability for a creditor to seek a winding-up order against a company. For further reading, see Practice Note: Corporate
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