The court says the policy significantly restricts the market
A 2014 European Court of Justice ruling obliges Google in the UK to avoid pointing at web articles where individuals complain successfully about 'outdated or irrelevant' information.
A ruling by the European Court of Justice last year radically changed our ability to search the internet. The judgment created what has been dubbed a “right to be forgotten”, allowing individuals to request that particular items are removed from the results of a web search.
Britain's government previously rejected calls from European judges to amend its own legislation barring prisoners from voting
Wealthy clubs will watch legal challenge driven by Jean-Louis Dupont with interest
Q My wife and I were on a flight from Manchester to Madeira in May 2006. It was delayed for several hours. The return flight was delayed even longer – instead of returning in the early evening, we got back early the next day. Can I claim compensation?
Barrie Wilkinson, Lincolnshire
Q We would like to tour around Spain, in our own car, staying in paradors. We want to pre-book - what is the best way to do this?
Sue Wright, Worcester
Q We live in Spain but were stranded in the UK in 2010 because of the ash cloud. We had to return by ferry and plane from Santander to Alicante. We also incurred extra costs in the UK. Can we claim from Ryanair?
David Cameron today pledged to do "everything possible" to stop signatories of a new treaty from using the EU's institutions to do their business behind the UK's back.
Publication of suppressed report could undermine efforts to deal with eurozone debt crisis
A fledgling biosciences industry that promises to revolutionise medicine in the 21st century could be destroyed by a French judge who has declared it immoral to patent inventions based on cells derived from human embryos.
Satellite broadcaster Sky today won a European legal battle over customs duties on imports of its Sky+ box.
Men approaching retirement face a substantial cut in their pension income if changes to EU law get the green light.
Sir Ian Brownlie QC, who died in a car accident in Egypt where he was on holiday, was an international lawyer who was as successful in practise as he was in academia. Widely respected for his integrity, knowledge of cases and sharp mind, he was also acknowledged for his warmth and sense of humour, and his "cab-rank principle", which meant if he was free he was available, which often saw him taking on unfashionable clients and causes. He practised in public international law and human rights, and appeared in a full range of international tribunals, including the International Court of Justice, the European Court of Human Rights and the European Court of Justice. He also acted as an arbitrator in a number of cases where his clients were usually states.
Airline passengers facing long delays should receive the same cash compensation as those whose flights are cancelled, European judges ruled today.
David Cameron declared yesterday that he would not allow his premiership to be dominated by a "massive bust-up" with the European Union as he shelved any Europe referendum for at least five years.