The legal landscape is changing and questions are being raised about whether legal education is still fit for purpose. Lawyer 2B assembled some experts to give their views…
The future of law? Degree. LPC. Training contract. Qualification. It’s been the standard route to law for years – but will it be in the future? Lawyer 2B gazes into the crystal ball…
Becoming a solicitor is expensive, but if you’re sure it’s the right career for you, it’s worth every penny. Becky Waller-Davies reports on the help available
Law firm-specific business qualifications could be the next big thing. But what exactly do they offer?
Leading law firm training partners and course providers fear that a lack of flexibility in the solicitors’ qualification regime is hampering the English legal profession’s competitiveness - and they are pressing regulators to reform the process.
Professional regulators and academics both love a meaty research project, and when the two combine forces it is time to sit back and watch the layers of complexity pile up like dung at a livestock show.
The University of Law has lost American giant Baker & McKenzie as a client, with the firm choosing to send its prospective trainees to rival educator BPP.
Trowers & Hamlins’ training will be provided by the University of Law for the next three years, after the firm ditched its former education provider Kaplan Law School.
The University of Law (ULaw) will teach its Graduate Diploma in Law (GDL) on the University of Exeter’s main campus from September 2015.
LPC fees round-up: Nottingham Trent only provider to drop price for next year, while London fees climb faster than rest of country
Legal Practice Course (LPC) fees in London for 2015/16 have increased at a greater rate than the rest of the country, where rates of growth have slowed.
Linklaters has renewed its partnership with the University of Law (ULaw) for another five years, creating a new bespoke qualification for its future trainees.
Law students are advising doctors who face being struck off at tribunal but who lack legal representation.