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Kennedys wins Innovation in the Business of Law accolade at Financial Times Innovative Lawyers Awards
We are delighted to announce that our remarkable innovations journey continued last night as we won Innovation in the Business of Law: New products and services at the Financial Times Innovative Lawyers Awards.
Recently we have taken over several personal injury claims in the advanced stages of ligation where claimants have pleaded, by way of length expert pension reports, substantial future loss of pension income on 'defined contribution: money purchase schemes' (i.e. those most commonly held by employed or self-employed claimants who do not have access to a 'defined benefit scheme' such as a final salary scheme.
Widespread adoption of autonomous vehicles will herald dramatic changes for the motor insurance market according to our recently published report.
Some insurance fraud is organised and sophisticated. Other claims; not so much. Here are some of our favourite attempts by fraudsters to explain away their failure to get their story straight.
Shoshana Mather explores the lengths claimants are willing to go to for whatever financial gain they can make.
Case review 01-08-2019
This case (which was heard in June 2019) in which the claimant pedestrian and defendant cyclist were held to be equally at fault following a collision, has attracted much media interest and comment, much of which has focussed on the finding of liability against the cyclist and the (potentially significant) costs bill that he now faces.
Last Friday I was involved in an RTA on the M62. It was a terrifying experience, but thankfully my son and I, walked away from the accident without serious injury. The same cannot be said for my car.
This is the third in a series of articles on the topic of innovation in the legal services field by Partner Richard West.
As one of the largest studies on attitudes towards autonomous vehicles to date, our new report explores public support across the globe and insights from key industry leaders.
British people are the least supportive nation in their attitude towards driverless cars, or indeed any form of autonomous vehicle (AV), according to a study across six territories (United Kingdom, United States, Australia, China, Singapore and Hong Kong).