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:
The Bank of England’s base rate is 0.25% and high street bank accounts pay little more, so how can interest of 10% over base be achieved? The answer is to be found in CPR Part 36.17(4) and the
In a recent Butterworths Journal of International Banking & Financial Law article, Jeremy Cousins QC looks at the surprising extent to which the Supreme Court was prepared, in BNY Mellon Corporate Trustee Services Ltd v LBG Capital No 1 plc and another  Bus LR 725, to take into account commercial background (including
Spencer Bower on Reliance-Based Estoppel, previously titled Estoppel by Representation, is the oldest leading textbook on the doctrines of reliance-based estoppel, by which a party is prevented from changing his position if he has induced another to rely on it such that the other will suffer by that change.
Counsel Magazine have published our CEO, Fiona Fitzgerald’s views on the subject of health and wellbeing at the bar in their latest publication. To read her views
These seminar notes by Dov Ohrenstein consider the impact of recent cases on how the Courts approach the questions of when to imply obligations of good faith and what such obligations mean.
This article by Dov Ohrenstein addresses some of the practical issues that litigators regularly face when contemplating making or accepting CPR Part 36 offers and when arguing about the effect of such offers.
Mark West looks at the recent decision of the Court of Appeal in Winterburn v. Bennett  EWCA Civ 482 [link] which concerns the efficacy of Keep Out/Patrons Only-type signage in preventing the acquisition of prescriptive rights and provides advice and a list of practical steps in relation to such signage.
Christopher Boardman discusses the judgment in Ralls Builders Ltd (No 2) with Lexis PSL and explains how this case is an example of the problems and difficult decisions directors of insolvent companies face when considering how to properly conduct themselves and avoid potential liabilities.
In this case note, Mark West considers the recent decision of the Court of Appeal (17th June 2016) in which the cash-strapped occupier was the victim of an unconscionable bargain, selling her flat worth £120,000 for a mere £30,000. But could she, in addition to seeking to set aside the sale as against the fraudsters, also pursue an alternative claim to a leasehold interest in the flat? And could she fight off a possession claim by the new mortgagee? What was the legal character of the right to set aside the sale as an unconscionable bargain, how did that fit into the scheme of land registration and was she precluded from asserting her claim against Mortgage Express?
Josh Lewison, a specialist in matters concerning the new PSC register arising out of the Companies Act 2006, has written for Practice Law on how this impacts trusts and trustees.