This note considers the without prejudice rule, which prevents statements made (whether in writing or orally) in a genuine attempt to settle an existing dispute from being put before the court as evidence of admissions against the interest of the party that made them. This note sets out the nature and scope of the without prejudice rule.
An overview of the changes to the UK financial services regulatory structure made by the Financial Services Act 2012. On 1 April 2013, the FSA was abolished and the majority of its functions transferred to two new regulators: the Financial Conduct Authority (FCA) and the Prudential Regulation Authority (PRA). On the same date, the Bank of England (BoE) took over the FSA's responsibilities for financial market infrastructures and the Financial Policy Committee (FPC) was established on a statutory basis. For an index of Practical Law's resources on the regulatory structure introduced by the Financial Services Act 2012, see Practice note, April 2013 UK financial services regulatory structure reforms: index of Practical Law materials.