Top of the list in terms of business news this week was the collapse of BHS - the biggest and most visible loss to the high street since Woolworths went under in 2008.
Britain should leave the European Convention on Human Rights (ECHR) even if it stays in the European Union, Home Secretary Theresa May has said.
Magic circle firms Clifford Chance and Slaughter and May have said that they will not introduce legal apprenticeships to their recruitment and training models, while Freshfields may soon become the first magic circle firm to take on apprentices.
The Bar Council has revamped its online careers section to make it more useful for students and anyone else hoping to join the barristers’ profession.
Reed Smith and Mayer Brown joined Aspiring Solicitors at an event discussing how to increase awareness and understanding of disabilities in the legal profession earlier this month.
Two UK firms have announced they are getting behind the growing apprenticeship movement, recruiting apprentices to join their firms in September 2016.
Another week, another set of business stories to keep on top of. Here are just some that you should lavish your attention on.
The government’s attempt to introduce a discriminatory residence test for legal aid claimants, which sought to limit the availability of services for people born outside the United Kingdom, but living here for "one year or more", has been unanimously thrown out by the Supreme Court.
Lawyers and professional bodies across the legal profession have united in opposition to the government’s Investigatory Powers Bill which will put every person in the United Kingdom under surveillance.
On 11 April Berwin Leighton Paisner hosted a “first of its kind” event for African-Caribbean students and graduates, looking to address the issue of underrepresentation of black people in the legal profession.