The Tenant Fees Act 2019 came into force on 1 June 2019.
Anthony Collins Solicitors is a market leading firm within our specialist sectors; health and social care, charities and social business, local government and regeneration, social housing, education, and private legal services. Based in Birmingham, we have a national client base and a team of lawyers who are genuinely passionate about the work that we do. We all share the same purpose; to improve lives, community and society.
We are seeking a Solicitor, we suggest 1-4 years PQE, to join our Built Environment department to work across three of our sectors, Faith, Charity and Social Business. There will be a good mix of work enabling you to run your own files as well as support on the larger development projects.
You would be joining a team that is well respected and has achieved this by focussing upon understanding client needs and communicating with our clients in ways which are personable, engaging, insightful and, in written form, clear and succinct.
We are looking for you to have had some property experience, but the most important requirements are enthusiasm about working with our clients, a desire to learn and a willingness to understand the world from the client perspective.
Anthony Collins is an Equal Opportunities Employer
Property development lawyer and charity sector lead.
A recent case in the Court of Appeal will no doubt bring a sigh of relief for employers, but a corresponding sigh of disappointment may be uttered for equality and gender balance in the workplace.
New regulations come into force on 1 June 2019, amending the Section 21 (s21) prescribed form template for use with assured shorthold tenancies.
A recent case stands as a good reminder to employers to be careful when distinguishing between pensionable employment under a pension scheme’s rules and employment under a contract of employment.
Even those of us with zero football knowledge will most likely know of the shenanigans at a Chelsea FC game this season.
The gig economy, the tensions between it, and our more established ways of working are rarely far from the news these days.
The case of Network Rail Infrastructure Ltd v Crawford  EWCA Civil 269 will not win awards for excitement but is useful guidance when dealing with workers’ rest periods under the WTR 1998.
Non-UK nationals will surely be worried about an uncertain future, with much still unclear. These feelings will inevitably accompany people to work, and so employers need to be prepared.
Pension disputes in the LGPS need to be dealt with through the Internal Dispute Resolution Procedure. Join Doug Mullen for a free 45 minute webinar on getting the process right.
We’re delighted to announce that we have once again been ranked fourth in the list of the top legal advisers by number of charity clients in the Top 3000 Charities 2019 directory.