Business is ultimately about profit.  This principle forms the backbone of Taylor Law's Dispute Resolution and Avoidance service for Businesses...

Our busy schedules mean that we need our private lives to run smoothly.  This is our time to relax with family and friends.  We expect the best from our suppliers and service providers.   But this doesn't always happen.  When things go wrong Taylor Law are here to help...

SOLICITORS & CONSULTANTS - Sub-Contract

 

"... there are things we know we know. We also know there are known unknowns; that is to say we know there are some things we do not know. But there are also unknown unknowns -- the ones we don't know we don't know." [Donald Rumsfeld, June 2002]


As the practice of law becomes increasingly specialist, it's impossible to know the intricacies of every area.  The risk is that you don't necessarily know about those intricacies.  It can take time and resources to find the answer - time and resources that you don't have.  

Specialist advice can be expensive, and it's not always commercial to seek or provide it.

Taylor Law provides a solution to this conundrum.  We are a streamlined practice that specialises in dispute resolution.  We have available years' of experience in handling complex disputes.  We have particular experience in the resolution and avoidance of construction disputes.  

We are able to bring that specialist knowledge to help you, whether you are a consultant or a solicitor in a large or small firm, at rates which make it commercial for you to employ us.  By sub-contract, we can guide and assist you through the dispute process, offering strategic focus at key times.

We can also undertake discrete instructions, such as the framing or revisal of contract documents or standard terms, so that the risk of future dispute is reduced or managed.

By sub-contracting with us you don't need to worry about taking on low value work which requires specialist knowledge; or not knowing what you don't know.

Contact us to find out more.



Read about the latest developments at Taylor Law

Read the latest business news from the BBC

Banks may be forced to boost reserves
British banks may have to hold more funds to guard against the risk of a future economic downturn, the Bank of England has proposed.
Russia raises interest rates to 9.5%
Russia's central bank raises interest rates to 9.5% from 8%, a much bigger rise than expected, as it seeks to combat inflation.
Government to 'retire' some WW1 debt
The UK Government has said that it will 'retire' £218m of the UK's £2bn First World War debt by refinancing bonds originally issued by Winston Churchill.
US shares close at record levels
The Dow and S&P 500 close at record levels, helped by a surprise move by the Bank of Japan to boost its stimulus measures.
Former Android boss leaves Google
Andy Rubin steps down from Google, while his former colleague Daniel Graf is demoted at Twitter
Eurozone inflation edges up to 0.4%
Inflation in the eurozone rose slightly in October, giving some hope that the spectre of deflation can be staved off.
BOJ boosts monetary stimulus measure
Japan's central bank, the Bank of Japan, surprises markets by announcing an expansion of its monetary stimulus policy.
RBS reserves £400m for currency probe
Royal Bank of Scotland sets aside £400m to cover potential costs from an investigation into possible manipulation of the foreign exchange market.
FTSE up on bank news and Japan move
The FTSE 100 rises more than 1% as investors breathed a sigh of relief over Bank of England plans for capital reserves and welcomed news of a stimulus boost from the Bank of Japan.
Hungary scraps controversial web tax
Hungary shelves a proposed tax on internet data traffic after tens of thousands of Hungarians marched against it.
BA owner raises profit forecast
The parent company of British Airways, IAG, raises its profit forecast after it reports a 30% increase in third-quarter profits.
Russia-Ukraine deal secures EU gas
Russia will resume gas deliveries to Ukraine this winter in a deal brokered by the European Union, which will also safeguard supplies to EU countries.
Sony reports loss of $1.2bn
Japanese consumer electronics giant Sony reports a net loss for the three months to September of 136bn yen ($1.2bn; £762m).
Citigroup legal costs up by $600m
Investment bank Citigroup puts aside an extra $600m to cover legal expenses due to "rapidly evolving regulatory inquiries".
ANZ bank announces record profit
One of Australia's biggest lenders, ANZ, announces a record full-year net profit of A$7.3bn ($6.4bn, £4bn), up 15% from a year earlier.
Starbucks sales disappoint investors
Starbucks' shares fall as investors express disappointment at the company's latest quarterly sales figures.
Noriega fails to sue Call of Duty
The former dictator of Panama, Manuel Noriega, fails in his attempt to sue Activision after a character based on him appeared in a Call of Duty game.
Tesco ATM promises 'free erections'
There's been a rather unfortunate translation error on an ATM outside an Aberystwyth store.
Housing market 'losing momentum'
The UK housing market is showing signs of slowing down, the Nationwide says, with the annual rate of price growth slowing to 9% in October.
Royal Mint bid to woo gold investors
The Royal Mint announces the sale of a series of new, smaller, gold coins in a bid to encourage more people to invest in bullion.
Motorway fuel '£8 a tank dearer'
Filling up at a motorway service station can cost the average motorist an extra £8 a tank compared with elsewhere, the RAC says.

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We offer specialist assistance and knowledge to solicitors and other professional consultants, whether in a large city firm or a small rural practice.  We can do so in a variety of ways:

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Taylor Law is the trading name of Taylor Law Limited,
Registered No. SC355902 | Registered Office: 3 Castle Court, Carnegie Campus,
Dunfermline, Fife, KY11 8PB | Regulated by the Law Society of Scotland