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Time's up for tracking tools - so don't get caught with your hand in the cookie jar, warn Sean O'Donnell and Kelly Mackey.
'If you're Irish, come into the parlour, there's a welcome there for you.' The road to Irish citizenship, however, might not carry the same 'welcome on the mat' for some. Carol Sinnot finds out whether this is the place for you.
Eileen Quinn was shot dead by Royal Irish Constabulary Auxiliaries while sitting outside her house on 1 November 2020. Gerard Quinn assesses the incident and praises the actions of solicitor Dr AD Comyn at the subsequent Military Court inquest.
The High Court has issued judgment in what will surely come to be regarded as a seminal case involving motor insurance. Colin Lynch puts the pedal to the metal.
Covid-19 has prompted lawyers to rapidly familiarise
themselves with the legal framework governing virtual
closings and remote signings in a remote work environment.
Margaret Maguire signs on the (virtual) dotted line.
In Kellett v RCL Cruises, the Court of Appeal considered the standard of care to be applied in personal injuries proceedings taken under the Package Holidays and Travel Trade Act 1995. Neal Horgan takes a break.
Crypto-assets will remain a volatile investment and means of exchange, but regulation will reduce their use in fraud and will protect investors. Jennifer O’Sullivan calls the sheriff.
During the final years of World War 2, an intriguing legal case involving the sale of 'war horses' came before the Irish High Court and, subsequently, the Supreme Court. Barry Whelan mounts up.
Initiating proceedings and securing interim and interlocutory orders against cyberattackers has value, sending a signal to the hackers that their demands will be resisted and their websites deleted. Anthony Thuillier boots up.
How does the everyday use of video-recording sit with data protection legislation in both a personal and commercial context? Eoin Cannon has it under surveillance.