Ian Bond

Ian Bond

Ian Bond is director and head of the private client department at leading Black Country firm Talbots Law and is the current chair of the Law Society’s Wills and Equity Committee. You can follow Ian on Twitter @IanBondTEP

  • laptop
    Feature

    Do it yourself

    2017-08-08T00:00:00

    Ian Bond provides an update on the Ministry of Justice’s plans for digitising applications for grants of representation

  • Alternative take
    Feature

    Alternative take

    2015-05-20T10:46:00

    In the second of a two-part series on the beneficial interests in land owned by two or more people, Ian Bond and Gary Rycroft consider the importance of applying for alternative restrictions to protect both the solicitor and their client

  • Holding ground
    Feature

    Holding ground

    2015-03-17T00:00:00

    The beneficial interest in land owned by two or more people can be held in different ways with different implications on the death of one of the co-owners. Ian Bond and Gary Rycroft look at the issues to consider and the obligations of private client practitioners

  • Lucy Obrey
    Feature

    Gaining currency

    2015-03-17T00:00:00

    Digital assets are an increasingly commonplace reality of will-drafting, but one type with which practitioners may be less familiar is the cryptocurrency, such as Bitcoin. Ian Bond and Lucy Obrey explain what solicitors need to know about this emerging trend

  • Ian Bond
    Analysis

    Spotlight: FATCA – register with the IRS by 25 October

    2014-10-16T16:19:00

    Those trusts deemed to be a Financial Institution under FATCA need to have completed the registration process with the IRS before 31 December 2014. We recommend that you register by 25 October to ensure sanctions are not applied.

  • Conspicuous Consumption
    Feature

    Conspicuous consumption

    2014-07-16T00:00:00

    New consumer contracts legislation introduced in June needs to be addressed in all solicitors firms’ terms of business and client care letters. Ian Bond and Helen Clarke outline the implications for private client practitioners