News & Articles
Legislation & Guidance
Other Useful Links
Online service practice areas
Emergency Remedies in the Family Courts
Family Law Precedent Service
Rayden and Jackson on Relationship Breakdown, Finances and Children
Clarke Hall and Morrison on Children
Family Law Reports
Court of Protection Law Reports
Books and eBooks
The Family Court Practice (Red Book)
Civil Court Service
Court of Protection Practice
International Family Law Journal
Child and Family Law
Sign up for a free trial today and get full access for a week
On demand: 1hr of training for just £70
Upcoming: Civil Procedure Rules for family lawyers
Family Law Awards
Visit us at
FLBA National Conference 2018
Dispute Resolution Conference 2018
Ongoing Family Law coverage
Weekly news and comment straight to your inbox
Our books cover a variety of different topics
'Since announcing that this debate was happening, I have been inundated with emails, letters and calls from grandparents and grandchildren from across the country expressing their support, and many colleagues from across the House have told me that they have been dealing with cases on this issue for many years”. He added, “When access to grandchildren is blocked, some grandparents call it a kind of living bereavement".'
"the principal (monthly) periodical dealing with contemporary issues"
Sir Mark Potter P
"The final professional word for the practitioner in family and child law"
Phillip Taylor MBE and Elizabeth Taylor, Richmond Green Chambers
'A court, in the circumstances mentioned in subsection (4)(a) or (7), is as respects each parent within subsection (6)(a) and extended family and any grandparents to presume, unless the contrary is shown, that involvement of that parent and extended family and any grandparents in the life of the child concerned will further the child's welfare.'
'That kind of amendment would not grant grandparents the right to involvement in the child’s life if a case can be made that it would bring harm to the child in question.'
'We need to look at the expensive and difficult court procedure, which sometimes increases conflict. That is not just the case when grandparents apply to court; in family law as a whole, courts can provide resolution for people who really need it but also increase conflict, particularly in family situations.'
No presumption or right of a child to be brought up by their natural family
Laura Vickers, Barrister, No 5 ChambersYou may be aware that the recent Court of Appeal case of ...
'Grandparents, we love you'
Stala Charalambous is a family law expertThere are no emotional winners in a divorce or separati...
Buy family law books from LexisNexis
© RELX (UK) Limited, trading as LexisNexis 2018.