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

Hidden company owners to be revealed
Companies will be forced to declare their true owners on a public register in a move to tackle corruption, Business Secretary Vince Cable says.
Businesses celebrate Queen's Awards
Jaguar Land Rover is among a list of more than 100 winners of Queen's Awards for their success in international trade.
Two government agencies quit CBI
Scottish government agencies Scottish Enterprise and Visit Scotland have quit business lobby organisation CBI after it formally backed the campaign against Scottish independence.
Japan's trade deficit quadruples
Japan's trade deficit quadruples in March as export growth slows and energy imports continue to rise.
Quango chair resigns over bankruptcy
A businessman appointed by the prime minister to head a multibillion-pound quango steps down after it was revealed that he was bankrupt.
Garden centres 'want' Easter choice
The government is urged to end restrictions that prevent many garden centres in England and Wales from opening on Easter Sunday.
HMRC 'plans to share personal data'
Taxpayers' personal financial data could be shared with private firms and researchers, Revenue & Customs says, despite concerns over privacy and security.
'Rogue directors' crackdown planned
People convicted of commercial crimes overseas could be banned from running UK firms in an attempt to tackle "rogue directors", Business Secretary Vince Cable says.
Giorgio Armani settles tax dispute
The fashion house Giorgio Armani pays 270m euros (£222m; $374m) to the Italian authorities to settle a tax bill.
Ex-BP worker fined over shares trade
A BP employee who oversaw the cleanup of the Deepwater Horizon oil spill in 2010 agrees to settle a charge of insider trading.
Barnes & Noble founder offloads $64m
Barnes & Noble chairman trims his stake in the bookstore company to 20% by selling shares worth $64m.
Pensioners could get death estimate
Retirees could be told how long they are likely to live after stopping work, says pensions minister Steve Webb.
Co-op Group reports £2.5bn loss
The Co-operative Group reports losses of £2.5bn, the worst results in its 150-year history, after what its chief executive calls a "disastrous" year.
Lamb takeaways 'often another meat'
Takeaway owners are to face a new testing programme, after a watchdog found nearly a third of lamb takeaways it checked contained a different meat.
Anglo Irish bank pair found guilty
Two former Anglo Irish bank chiefs have been found guilty of making loans designed to illegally prop up the bank's share price.
UK housing market 'shows resilience'
The "resilient" UK housing market recorded another increase in mortgage lending in March, according to a lenders' group.
Tencent brings Candy Crush to China
China's internet giant Tencent will launch the popular Candy Crush game on the mainland in partnership with the game's creator King Digital Entertainment.
Free jail-built bikes for jobseekers
Jobseekers in Derby will be given free bikes refurbished by prisoners in a bid to help them find work.
New teachers 'can't risk mortgages'
A teachers' union leader says young teachers are shying away from taking out mortgages because of uncertainty over their future earnings.
Wage rises catch up with inflation
After nearly six years of falling real wages, rises in weekly earnings have finally caught up with inflation, according to the Office for National Statistics.
'Shocking' rise in use of food banks
Hundreds of thousands more people are turning to food banks to stop themselves from going hungry, says charity the Trussell Trust.

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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