Search type Search syntax
Tags [tag]
Exact "words here"
Author user:1234
user:me (yours)
Score score:3 (3+)
score:0 (none)
Answers answers:3 (3+)
answers:0 (none)
isaccepted:yes
hasaccepted:no
inquestion:1234
Views views:250
Sections title:apples
body:"apples oranges"
URL url:"*.example.com"
Favorites infavorites:mine
infavorites:1234
Status closed:yes
duplicate:no
migrated:no
wiki:no
Types is:question
is:answer
Exclude -[tag]
-apples
For more details on advanced search visit our help page
Results tagged with Search options user 18505

For questions specific to the United Kingdom. Note that the UK does not have a common legal system across its jurisdictions - consider using [scotland] or [england-and-wales] or [northern-ireland].

2
votes
Is there a case for me ? Yes, you have a valid claim of breach of contract. Now spoken to seller they say warranty was only for car's tyres which obliviously not true as invoice is for car …
answered Jul 29 '18 by Iñaki Viggers
1
vote
(I am mindful that you accepted the other answer already, but it seems inaccurate and you should consider the following remarks) Duties for which you have never been trained are not necessarily withi …
answered Jan 21 by Iñaki Viggers
0
votes
in their letter they say they will tell the judge about this offer if I still insist on going to court. Am I bound to keep their offer confidential? Except for the rather obvious would-be vio …
answered Mar 9 by Iñaki Viggers
1
vote
Could the UK “sue the EU” to alter the Brexit settlement? Is this possible? No. That's a mistaken and vexatious suggestion. No one who knows the basics of contract law would come up with that s …
answered Jul 15 '18 by Iñaki Viggers
1
vote
This means that I am forced to do something which will cost me money. The entity cannot know beforehand who will comply with such requests (or how, in situations where online compliance is an opt …
answered Jul 29 '18 by Iñaki Viggers
0
votes
Could I be forced to keep paying the rent for the whole year and still not allowed to live here? I am not knowledgeable of UK law, but I highly doubt that the recruiter's statement is accurate. F …
answered Jan 23 by Iñaki Viggers
1
vote
When the traffic is clear is it legal for both cars to depart at the same time legally? Jurisdiction could be relevant because it is conceivable that some countries might have a law or conventi …
answered Dec 14 '18 by Iñaki Viggers
0
votes
Is my no pets clause being unreasonably executed? No. The [collective] Landlord is provably complying with the prohibition against blanket ban on having pets by allowing the other dog to stay. Ot …
answered Dec 28 '18 by Iñaki Viggers
0
votes
How does Frank successfully defend himself for the lowest cost whilst maintaining his reputation? At the outset, it will be hard for James to prove his allegations against Frank. For instance, th …
answered Feb 1 by Iñaki Viggers
34
votes
What should I do? Don't get intimidated, don't sign/accept/submit to his "agreement" now that you are securing employment elsewhere, and make sure that henceforth all your communications with the …
answered Jun 18 by Iñaki Viggers
2
votes
The provider is not allowed to unilaterally alter the terms of the contract. For the alteration to be binding, both (or all) parties have to agree on the new conditions (I am assuming that your contra …
answered Sep 24 '18 by Iñaki Viggers
0
votes
is there any harm in signing NDA? This seems shady and needless at this point, whence I would not sign it. It is premature to ask you to sign anything. And it is unlikely that the "information" h …
answered Feb 1 by Iñaki Viggers
1
vote
does the conduct of Ms P and Mr Q rise to the level of fraud? Yes, it does if it can be proved that Ms P's misconduct actually caused losses to her employer or other cognizable stakeholders. The …
answered Jan 1 by Iñaki Viggers
0
votes
The deliberate misrepresentation that you had not submitted the proposal anywhere else reasonably causes the board to doubt that you meet the presumed covenant of good faith that is prerequisite for t …
answered Jul 26 '18 by Iñaki Viggers
0
votes
I am not knowledgeable about UK law, but since almost everywhere in the U.S. employment is at-will by default, in all three scenarios Company B is entitled to terminate the employee very easily. The a …
answered Sep 23 '18 by Iñaki Viggers

15 30 50 per page