Legalex rule updating
SRA Executive Director of External Affairs, Jane Malcolm will be speaking.Jane Malcolm provides an update on how regulation is developing to remain fit for purpose, in what is a time of change in the legal sector and further afield.To book a place or find out more about non-SRA events, please contact the organisers directly.This seminar will focus on the challenges and opportunities for law firms, regulators and wider stakeholders for improving diversity and inclusion in the legal profession.It will provide useful insight into the CLC’s approach to regulation and proposals for changes in relation to the Accounts Code, Continuing Professional Development and more.We will also reflect on the impact of changes to the Professional Indemnity Insurance arrangements.
Stephen has a background in the civil service and political campaigning as well as business strategy in the private sector.Over two innovation-filled days, this exhibition will also house the latest systems and services that all law firms, teams and organisations should implement to minimise the risk of a potentially devastating cyber hack.Legalex made its highly anticipated return to Ex Ce L London on the 28th & 29th of March, where it received record-breaking numbers of visitors and further established itself as Europe’s most influential legal event. Further, I do not intend to create an attorney-client relationship with any reader.Today’s topic is the ex post facto clause of the Constitution.
Article I, Section 9, clause 3 of the Constitution, which applies to Congress, provides that “No Bill of Attainder or ex post facto Law shall be passed.” Article I, Section 10, clause 1 similarly prohibits the States from passing ex post facto laws. As Justice Chase noted in 1798, the proscription against ex post facto laws “necessarily requires some explanation; for, naked and without explanation, it is unintelligible, and means nothing.” Well said.