Members of Chambers edit or contribute to a number of leading textbooks. They also write articles for relevant legal journals, with recent examples as follows:
Josh Lewison analyses the approaches available to charity trustees when they encounter tainted gifts, in an article recently published by Trusts and Estates Law & Tax Journal.
Catherine Doran discusses whether directors can appoint administrators outside of court opening hours following her recent case in which a notice of appointment was filed at 4.37pm.
Clive Moys contributed Part 2, “Rating, Council Tax & Appeals” to Encyclopaedia of Forms & Precedents Vol. 26(2) A Local Government & Rating.
In an article for Practical Law, Peter Dodge considered the high profile failed attempt to appoint an activist investor as director at the recent AGM of Barclays plc.
Shantanu Majumdar’s article titled ‘Autonomy: two jurisdictions, two cases’ which discusses the relevance of criminal proceedings in civil fraud claims by reference to HP’s Autonomy claim in the High Court, has recently been published in the ICAEW’s Economia journal.
You can read the full article here.
In this article Charles Holbech considers the recent case of Chaston v Chaston  EWHC 1672 (Ch) in which the Court authorised a sale at valuation to a beneficiary of a property of which the beneficiary was also a trustee, despite opposition from two beneficiaries who were pressing for a sale on the open market.
In an article for the Journal of International Banking and Financial Law, Malcolm Waters QC recently analysed the new guidance from the FCA on the fairness of variation terms in financial services consumer contracts.
Matthew Mills’ article titled ‘Discharging a Court of Protection Security Bond After P Dies’ was recently featured in ‘Private Client Business’, published by Sweet & Maxwell.
Matthew Mills’ article titled ‘Single Name Family Home Constructive Trusts: Is Lloyds Bank v Rosset Still Good Law?’, was recently featured in ‘The Conveyancer and Property Lawyer’, published by Sweet & Maxwell.
In this paper, Radcliffe Chambers barrister Charles Holbech attempts to unravel the complexities of the RNRB, and its impact on will drafting and lifetime tax planning.