It is never a good idea to use someone else’s terms and conditions on your website. For a start, this is likely to be a breach of copyright and the owner of the other website could bring proceedings against you. Moreover, no two businesses are exactly the same and using someone else’s wording, without carefully checking that it is appropriate for your business, can cause real problems.
The Bar Council has told barristers not to sign contracts drawn up by solicitors’ firms attempting to comply with data protection legislation coming into force this month. The contracts, required by Article 28 of the
The GDPR is new legislation coming to the UK in May, which will affect everyone who stores data about people. So if you have an email list, or details of customers who placed an order, you need to be getting in place a new Data Protection Policy amongst other things. Here is our easy guide to make sure you are up to date.
Be careful what you say about your friends on Facebook – even if it is true it could be libellous! Social media postings are increasingly coming under the spotlight of the law. In the UK