Stokoe Partnership Solicitors’ civil team deal with a broad range of legal disputes, from multi party complex high value commercial litigation to contractual disputes between individuals and domestic and international arbitrations.
Commercial litigation involves contractual disputes between companies and often individuals. If the sums in dispute are in the range of £100,000 the court will usually be the County Court at Central London and if millions of pounds, the court will be one of the Business and Property Courts of England and Wales at the Royal Courts of Justice in the Strand and at the Rolls Building.
These courts are divided into the High Court for general litigation and the specialist Courts being the Commercial Court, the Technology and Construction Court, and the courts of the Chancery Division including those dealing with Financial Services, Intellectual Property, Competition and Insolvency.
Stokoe Partnership Solicitors Central London offices are within walking distance to all of the courts.
Our experienced team are sensitive in understanding the needs of our clients whilst at the same time displaying the professionalism to ensure they receive the best results. We will give you the same attention whether you are instructing us in a multi-million pound law suit or a dispute with a value of £50,000. However, we only accept instructions if the claim has a minimum value of £50,000.
We regularly advise in disputes between shareholders, directors or partners in a variety of businesses. Our lawyers have a wealth of expertise in partnership disputes, shareholder disputes, disputes involving company law and enforcing or restricting covenants in commercial agreements.
Our team understand that the personal nature of these type of claims and will work with you to offer carefully considered, pragmatic advice.
01 Feb 2021
FCA Trader Chat Warning Hints At Virus Misconduct Probes – Bambos Tsiattalou
Partner Bambos Tsiattalou comments in Law360 on FCA’s recent market watch on electronic communications due to a shift to remote working. Bambos’ comments were published in Law360, 28 January 2021, and can be found here. […]
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