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:
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.
Radcliffe Chambers barrister, Kate Rogers, discusses whether a creditor with a disputed debt can apply for an administration order, based on the recent case ‘Berkshire Homes (Northern) Ltd v Newbury Venture Capital Ltd’, in which Matthew Weaver, also a member of Radcliffe Chambers appeared for the successful applicant.
Joshua Winfield, in his new article, sets out five steps that should be taken by those engaging in proceedings to resolve a membership dispute involving an unincorporated charity, so that they can ensure a satisfactory outcome that minimises the risk and disruption to the charity.
Radcliffe Chambers barrister Justin Holmes has co-authored the fourth edition of ‘A Practitioner’s Guide to the Court of Protection’ (Bloomsbury Professional) in collaboration with Martin Terrell, Caroline Bielanska and Richard Frimston.
Josh Lewison has written in this month’s Corporate Rescue and Insolvency Journal on the final implementation of the beneficial ownership register in the Cayman Islands.
Marcus Flavin, Josh Lewison and I recently appeared in English v Keats  EWHC 673 (Ch), a case which raised interesting questions about the extent to which an estoppel which arose between the trustees of the trust and some of the beneficiaries could affect the rights of other beneficiaries or of third parties.
Current police and local authority powers over unauthorised encampments are not working, but, warns Caroline Bolton, ministers must tread carefully.
If only three out of four trustees execute a deed, and the trust requires unanimity, the deed is invalid. Or is it?