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September 30, 2021

Deep tech is much talked about by governments, and the European Commission especially, but often without an explanation of what it actually is. Only by defining, and therefore assessing, its character can we consider its place in the European startup ecosystem.

Deep tech is much talked about by governments, and the European Commission especially, but often without an explanation of what it actually is. Only by defining, and therefore assessing, its character can we consider its place in the European startup ecosystem.

Stephen Nundy, partner at Lakestar, and Yoram Wijngaarde, founder and chief executive of Dealroom, in conversation about the future of deep tech and its role in Europe’s future.

September 22, 2021

The European Union’s regulation of medical devices in Europe only began in the 1990s. Previously, member states acted independently, but the differing national requirements were replaced by EU directives including the 1993 Medical Devices Directive (MDD) and the 1998 In Vitro Diagnostics Directive (IVDD). 

The European Union’s regulation of medical devices in Europe only began in the 1990s. Previously, member states acted independently, but the differing national requirements were replaced by EU directives including the 1993 Medical Devices Directive (MDD) and the 1998 In Vitro Diagnostics Directive (IVDD).

April 12, 2021

The Covid-19 lockdown and quarantine restrictions are causing real practical problems for those who have terminally ill family members. What can you do if you want to visit such a relative in England, but you live abroad and are bound to follow quarantine rules if you try to visit?

The Covid-19 lockdown and quarantine restrictions are causing real practical problems for those who have terminally ill family members. What can you do if you want to visit such a relative in England, but you live abroad and are bound to follow quarantine rules if you try to visit?

February 15, 2021

While 2021 has started not unlike how much of 2020 played out, with Covid-19 infections continuing to spread and many countries reimplementing lockdown measures, the approval and rollout of various vaccines to combat the coronavirus has been an undeniable game-changer for markets. It's provided a clearer road map for a return to some form of normality, although the path ahead is still likely to remain bumpy, with continued uncertainties in the offing.

While 2021 has started not unlike how much of 2020 played out, with Covid-19 infections continuing to spread and many countries reimplementing lockdown measures, the approval and rollout of various vaccines to combat the coronavirus has been an undeniable game-changer for markets. It's provided a clearer road map for a return to some form of normality, although the path ahead is still likely to remain bumpy, with continued uncertainties in the offing.

January 5, 2021

Will support for environmental, social and governance (ESG) investing in the United States increase under the administration of President-elect Joe Biden? 

Will support for environmental, social and governance (ESG) investing in the United States increase under the administration of President-elect Joe Biden?

Broadly speaking, we believe the answer is yes—but we don’t expect this to lead to a sea change in ESG integration. To understand why, let’s dig under the surface a bit.

What to expect from a Biden administration

August 31, 2018

Dyson to build $260 electric car test site, South Korea’s regulators slap new rules on family-run chaebols, Power unit sale helps lift Reliance debt burden.

Dyson unveils $260 million test track for electric vehicles

A year after announcing it would join the electric car race, UK technology firm Dyson has revealed its plans to convert a former airfield in Southern England into a 17km test track and extensive electric vehicle (EV) testing centre.

Dyson, headed by the dynamic UK inventor Sir James Dyson (pictured), bought Hullavington Airfield, Wiltshire several years ago and plans to spend up to £200 million ($260 million) converting it into a EV testing centre.

December 13, 2017

Wealth managers are increasingly engaged in a growing art market. However, as a market driven by personal tastes, with imperfect information, dealing and regulatory infrastructure, art poses unique challenges as an investment.

Wealth managers are increasingly engaged in a growing art market. However, as a market driven by personal tastes, with imperfect information, dealing and regulatory infrastructure, art poses unique challenges as an investment.

Lowrie Robertson, a paralegal in the Art Law Group at Slaughter and May, says in a developing regulatory context, an integrated team incorporating legal expertise can help wealth managers realise value for their clients.

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