News

9 August 2017

Immigration team contributes to new International Comparative Legal Guide to Corporate Immigration 2017

Members of our immigration team were delighted to contribute to the new International Comparative Legal Guide to Corporate Immigration 2017 which has just been published.  The publication covers common issues in corporate immigration laws and regulations, including compliance, investment work permits and dependants, in 27 jurisdictions.

Nicolas Rollason

18 August 2017

Migration Advisory Consultation survey - Kingsley Napley's call for evidence

Following the Brexit referendum and the triggering of Article 50 in March 2017, the government has stated that the UK will leave the European Union in March 2019. The government has also confirmed that from this date, free movement of workers from the EU will cease. The Home Secretary has now asked the Migration Advisory Committee (MAC) to investigate the impact of reduced EU migration on UK employers and consider the level and type of EU migration which should take place in the future. 

Janette Protheroe

10 July 2017

Rachel Freeman joins Kingsley Napley's family & divorce team

Kingsley Napley LLP is delighted to announce the arrival of Rachel Freeman as a new partner in its Family & Divorce team. 

Rachel Freeman

6 July 2017

Regulatory references and FCA & PRA rules

Francesca Lopez and Adrian Crawford write for PM Daily on regulatory references and what the new FCA and PRA rules mean in practice.

Francesca Lopez

3 July 2017

Civil Fraud Quarterly Round-Up: Q2 2017

Freezing Injunctions

In ICICI Bank UK plc v Mihir Mehta & Others the Court was asked to determine whether a worldwide freezing injunction could be continued against sibling defendants in respect of a claim under a personal guarantee given by their late father.  The estate was subject to Belgian inheritance law under which an heir could accept an estate with its liabilities or reject it, along with the liabilities.  The first sibling (D1) had accepted the estate but argued that there was no jurisdiction for the English Court to consider the claim.  The other sibling (D3) had rejected the Belgian estate but had inherited shares in an Indian company in respect of which Belgian inheritance law had no application.

Mary Young

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