We’re here with practical legal information for your business. Learn about employment law, company law and more.

Setting up a business involves complying with a range of legal requirements. Find out which ones apply to you and your new enterprise.

While poor governance can bring serious legal consequences, the law can also protect business owners and managers and help to prevent conflict.

Whether you want to raise finance, join forces with someone else, buy or sell a business, it pays to be aware of the legal implications.

From pay, hours and time off to discipline, grievance and hiring and firing employees, find out about your legal responsibilities as an employer.

Marketing matters. Marketing drives sales for businesses of all sizes by ensuring that customers think of their brand when they want to buy.

Commercial disputes can prove time-consuming, stressful and expensive, but having robust legal agreements can help to prevent them from occurring.

Whether your business owns or rents premises, your legal liabilities can be substantial. Commercial property law is complex, but you can avoid common pitfalls.

With information and sound advice, living up to your legal responsibilities to safeguard your employees, customers and visitors need not be difficult or costly.

As information technology continues to evolve, legislation must also change. It affects everything from data protection and online selling to internet policies for employees.

Intellectual property (IP) isn't solely relevant to larger businesses or those involved in developing innovative new products: all products have IP.

Knowing how and when you plan to sell or relinquish control of your business can help you to make better decisions and achieve the best possible outcome.

From bereavement, wills, inheritance, separation and divorce to selling a house, personal injury and traffic offences, learn more about your personal legal rights.

A planned maintenance program for managing your premises can help minimise damage and the costs of repairs for your business premises.

Break-ins and theft could threaten your business if you lose key equipment or data. Learn how to keep your premises protected.
Claiming on your insurance for a breakage or theft can be stressful - but if you follow these steps you can maximise your chances of success.
Depending on the size of your business and what you do, there are some insurances that will be compulsory and others that are highly advisable. 
It's essential to get adequate insurance cover for your business, so that if disaster strikes your business can recover.
If you lease business premises, understand your responsibilities for maintenance and repairs - they should be clearly set out in the lease.
Finding out that your insurance doesn’t cover you after an incident can be devastating. Make sure you have the right amount of cover.
Using CCTV in the workplace is subject to data protection and human rights law. So what must employers do to avoid breaking the law?
If you're finding it hard to get insurance because of flood risk, this tool can help you track down a specialist insurer.
Self-assessment tool for businesses which use surveillance cameras to help them comply with Data Protection Rules
When taking on business premises, key issues you may face are choosing premises, negotiating a lease, challenging dilapidations claims, sub-letting.