Practice Areas

This area of law determines private rights and liabilities as opposed to other areas of law

We have Solicitors who are commercially-minded and are keenly aware that businesses.

It is a fundamental right of every person, to have legal advice and representation.

Employment Law – being a combination of Contract and Statutes – is one of the most.

Immigration and Nationality Law is a very dynamic area of law in the UK.

Whether you rent from a private or social landlord, your landlord has repairing.

The cardinal principle of Negligence on which most successful claims in Personal.

RMB Solicitors can assist you with legalisation of your documents for your use

About RMB Solicitors

RMB Solicitors are a firm of dedicated and experienced legal practitioners that provide Quality Legal Services, offering very personalised services, at the right fee to our clients. We are of the firm view that everyone should have access to good quality legal advice regardless of the size of their pocket and our firm provides this.

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Latest News

RMB Solicitors
RMB Solicitors6 days ago
Ex-F1 boss begins legal bid to limit free speech
Matthew Moore, Media Correspondent
February 15 2018, 12:01am,
The Times

Max Mosley is trying to ban newspapers from reporting details of his sexual life

The former head of Formula One is seeking to gag the media using a law never intended to limit press freedom.

Max Mosley, 77, is attempting to use data protection law to force newspapers including The Times to stop publishing widely reported details about his sexual life.

The privacy campaigner is also trying to ban newspapers from asserting that he personally funds or bankrolls Impress, the state-recognised press regulator, or can exert control or influence over it.

Impress has an agreement to receive more than £3 million over four years from a charity backed by a Mosley family trust.

Mr Mosley’s attempts to use the Data Protection Act 1998 to restrict press freedom in this way are legally unprecedented. The act governs how companies and organisations can handle individuals’ private data but includes a broad exemption for journalism.

Mr Mosley’s lawyers are demanding that newspapers stop “processing data” related to their client and “block or erase” data that his legal team believes to be inaccurate.

If successful this would effectively compel titles to remove some online articles relating to Mr Mosley and prevent them from publishing further stories in future. Newspapers would also be required to notify readers when articles are amended or deleted.

One focus of Mr Mosley’s legal claim is the reporting of his 2008 orgy with prostitutes, first disclosed by the News of the World.

Mr Mosley won £60,000 damages from the now-defunct Sunday tabloid for breaching his privacy by publishing pictures and videos. The judge, Mr Justice Eady, also ruled that Mr Mosley’s activities did not involve Nazi role-play as the paper had claimed. The News of the World was owned by the same company as The Times.

The former F1 boss does not deny taking part in the orgy, but argues that newspapers should remove articles mentioning the sex party because the personal data on which they are based has been kept longer than necessary, is irrelevant and excessive, and has not been processed fairly or lawfully.

His lawyers claim that the journalistic exemption that was included in the 1998 act to protect the media does not apply to these stories.

They also claim it is not accurate for newspapers to write that Mr Mosley bankrolls or controls Impress, the only state-recognised press regulator.

Most local and national newspapers have refused to join Impress out of a principled objection to state regulation. The industry has repeatedly raised concerns about the body’s funding arrangements.

Impress accepts day-to-day funds from a charity backed by the Alexander Mosley Charitable Trust, which was set up by Mr Mosley in memory of his son who died of a drug overdose at the age of 39 in 2009.

Last October the High Court rejected an argument that the independence of Impress was compromised by its reliance on funding from the trust. The judges accepted that safeguards were in place to ensure that the regulator was free of influence from Mr Mosley and his family.

The consequence of this court ruling is that personal data held by newspapers suggesting Mr Mosley bankrolls or influences Impress is inaccurate, his lawyers argue.

It is believed to be the first time that an individual has sought to use existing data protection legislation to restrict reporting in this way.

Last month peers approved controversial amendments to the new Data Protection Bill currently passing through parliament to compel ministers to hold another inquiry into the media and require publishers to pay the costs of data protection legal actions, even if a court vindicated their reporting.
RMB Solicitors
RMB Solicitors6 days ago