Talem Law is an innovative law firm specialising in all aspects of Employment Law, Special Educational Needs (SEN) Law and Disability Discrimination.
“Talem” is Latin for empowerment and at Talem Law, we seek to empower our clients. We are a firm specialising in all aspects of employment law and Special Educational Needs (SEN) law and disability.
The founders of Talem Law, Manjeet Aulak, (otherwise known as Mandy) and Sean Kennedy are both highly experienced practitioners in these areas. We pride ourselves on being able to offer a high quality personal service and have an innate understanding of the issues faced by our clients due to our professional experience and background as buyers of legal services ourselves, and also we both have direct personal experience of SEN matters. Therefore, we can truly empathise with our clients and see the bigger picture.
We are mindful from our own experiences as clients, that certainty of legal fees is a real issue when buying legal services. At Talem Law, we aim to be competitive on fees, whilst never compromising on quality. We believe it is important to be open and transparent about fees, and we will agree the scope of work and fees with our clients on any new matter at the outset. If you are seeking advice on an issue within our practice area, we will make time to talk to you on an initial 15 minute free call, with no obligation.
Although we are based in Essex and West London, we are not constrained geographically and with easy access into London, it is not difficult for us to travel to other parts of the country. Furthermore, we are a modern and forward thinking firm and will use technology to make it easy for our clients to have direct access to us.
This guidance from the Department of Education from April 2019 describes elective home education as “a term used to describe a choice by parents to provide education for their children at home or in some other way they desire, instead of sending them ...
Q. Is the way a remote hearing conducted unfair if it fails to take account of the effects of a person’s impairments? A. Possibly, according to Upper Tribunal Judge Ward in TC and BW v LB Islington  UKUT 196 (AAC) The appellants, TC and BW, are the parents of B....
When an employer is making reasonable adjustments for a disabled person, do they need to consider modifications to physical features and providing auxiliary aids as well as adjusting practices and procedures? Of course is the answer, as was recently confirmed in Mr...