020 8458 5656 info@bnilaw.co.uk

Litigation

Our litigation lawyers are ready to assist in many types of litigation disputes including property, landlord and tenant disputes, breaches of contract, alternative dispute resolution, company disputes, negligence, insolvency, and bankruptcy.

Areas of Expertise:

Commercial disputes: disputes between businesses, partnership disputes, travel, defective goods, and services.

Landlord and Tenant: residential and commercial possession claims; claims involving a breach of repair covenants and service charges; court applications for new business tenancies and lease enfranchisement.

Property Disputes: ownership and trust disputes, property fraud, boundary disputes, planning applications and claims against construction companies.

Professional Negligence: claims against Solicitors, Accountants, Medical professionals, architects

Professional Disciplinary: specialist defense for professions who are being investigated by their professional bodies, e.g. Solicitors, Accountants, Doctors

Employment disputes: claims for unfair dismissal proceedings, discrimination, and advice on settlement agreements.

Wills and Probate disputes: disputed wills and court applications for relief under the Inheritance (Family and Dependants) legislation.

Personal injury: road traffic accidents; accidents at work; ‘slips and trips’ in public places; criminal injury compensation.

Debt recovery: issuing demand letters to Debtors, obtaining and enforcing Judgements; bankruptcy and company liquidation proceedings; assisting Debtors to come to arrangements with their Creditors.

Taking advice early in relation to a potential litigation matter can potentially have great advantages for a client since the earlier such advice is taken the more opportunity there is to explore alternatives to going to court to resolve a dispute.

Furthermore, a well-advised client who has the advantage of being made aware of their rights and obligations early is better equipped than an uninformed party who may be pursuing or compromising a matter unnecessarily.