Leading law firm Cripps, incorporating Pemberton Greenish, has been named ‘Corporate Law Firm of 2019’ at one of the South East’s most prestigious business awards. The South East Dealmakers Awards, run by Insider Media, celebrate the achievements of the region’s top corporate finance firms, lawyers, banks, private equity houses and individuals and was attended […]
A property lawyer who has acted in some of the UK’s most high profile real estate cases has been named one of the best in the country in The Lawyer’s Hot 100 2019. Kerry Glanville, a partner at top 100 law firm Pemberton Greenish, a trading name of Cripps LLP, was singled out in […]
Dominic Ribet, of our private wealth team, featured in the global publication The Financial Times, Your Money section, this weekend commenting on current trends in philanthropy and the best ways for individuals to give to charities this Christmas. Our private wealth team are regular contributors to the FT and are able to advise on any aspect […]
Kerry Glanville, partner and head of Real Estate Dispute Resolution, was interviewed by Jess Harold of the property industry staple publication Estates’ Gazette on her career to date. Appearing in a 15 minute podcast due to be released on 3 December 2018, Kerry discussed her recent successes in the Court of Appeal on behalf of […]
Cripps and Pemberton Greenish are merging to form one of the country’s leading legal practices focusing on real estate, private wealth and growing businesses.
John Goodchild features in The Financial Times commenting on the law relating to hereditary peerages
John Goodchild, partner and Head of Private Wealth writes in Your Money in The Financial Times commenting on the esoteric law of primogeniture.
Kerry Glanville comments in The Guardian on the implications of the Court of Appeal decision in Mundy v Sloane Stanley Estate (2018)
The firm’s senior partner Kerry Glanville who acted for the winning party, The Trustees of the Sloane Stanley Estate, in the widely reported appeal of Mundy v Sloane Stanley Estate, featured in The Guardian on 25 January 2018
Jason Tann and Christobel Smales write for Property Week on the impact of restrictive covenants on developments
Covenants of debatable enforceability can often be dealt with by defective title insurance. If insurance is not available or agreement cannot be reached, an application can be made to the Upper Tribunal (Lands Chamber) for the modification or discharge of a restrictive covenant.
A recent survey by insurer Royal London has identified £400bn in private hands waiting to be passed on. And it also shows that those holding it have different views to those who are (or are not) expecting to receive it.
New proposals for Bath Quays South could threaten the city’s World Heritage Status. Follow Stonehenge and bring in UNESCO, say Jason Tann and Christine Hereward.