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The most succinct formula for anticipating banking litigation and the areas where it may occur have to be opacity (contractual) and loss (financial). In this article we discuss when we think that requisite nexus, from a litigators perspective anyway, will soon be upon us, and explore the sectors that litigators should consider exploring to make sure they are ready for the next wave of disputes.
Between the tight deadlines, the banking jargon and markedly heterogenous offerings, solicitors have a tough task of finding the right fit for their case. To help you, we have categorised experts into three distinct types: Industry Experts, Professional Experts with Industry Experience and Professional Experts without Industry Experience. Each of these different types of expert have pros and cons. Our goal is to make that task of expert identification and selection simpler. In this article we explain our views of these different types of expert, and the circumstances where one type is preferable to another.
Litigators wanted a tool to help them find banking experts more easily: so we built it. This is a guide to the most advanced tool available to litigation professionals to quickly identify the right expert, using our proprietary tagging system to ensure you can choose the right person for your case. This guide explains how to use the Expertease.Tech and its advanced features that let litigators find the best experts in minutes, leaving them with more of their clients’ budgets for other high value tasks.
A former Elliot Management fund manager explains to Bloomberg that he explains a wave of emerging market defaults (see link to Bloomberg article below). We agree and explain the structural reasons this is likely to happen and to be a pervasive problem.
Expertease.Tech is a private portal for litigation professionals who need expert witnesses and clients of the firm. This article explains who can access Expertease.Tech and how to gain access if it is a tool you wish to use.
The transition to digital money now seems inevitable. Understanding the history of money; exactly what money was and wasn’t and how it has changed will provide a framework for thinking about digital money. In a three part series we explore the evolution of money and its future.
A blockchain is almost self descriptive - it is a chain of digital blocks of data. This is a simple data construct, but one that underpins data management. As data is used everywhere, the potential application of blockchains is ubiquitous in our economy.
A brief introduction to the Expertease content portal.
Our detailed instruction manual for users about how to get the most out of our revolutionary Banking Expert Witness search engine