Sports law in 2020 - key issues to watch in UK & Ireland
As a new year (and a new decade!) begins, we wanted to take the opportunity to identify and provide some insights into what we think will be the top sports law issues to watch out for in 2020.
We therefore invited each member of our Editorial Board to write a short summary of their highlights. Below are the responses from our UK & Ireland members. We hope this proves useful not only in identifying specific cases and issues, but also in detecting broader themes and giving a feel for the zeitgeist when read in conjunction with the contributions from other jurisdictions.
We would like to thank each member of our Editorial Board for taking the time out of their busy schedules to share their views with us, and also more broadly for their significant input into LawInSport over the course of the year. Thank you.
To continue reading or watching login or register here
Already a member? Sign in
Get access to all of the expert analysis and commentary at LawInSport including articles, webinars, conference videos and podcast transcripts. Find out more here.
- Tags: Anti Corruption | Anti Doping | Athlete Rights | Athlete Welfare | Brexit | Commercial | Commonwealth Games | Court of Arbitration for Sport (CAS) | Cricket | Cycling | Data | Dispute Resolution | Employment | FIFA | FIFA Regulations | Football | Gambling | Governance | Hyperandrogenism | Ireland | Listed Events | Media Rights | Olympics | Paralympics | Player Associations | Regulation | Rugby | Rule 40 | Russian Anti-Doping Agency (RUSADA) | Sponsorship | Tax | Technology | Tokyo | United Kingdom (UK) | WADA Code | World Anti-Doping Agency (WADA)
- Key sports law cases and developments of 2019 – North America
- Key sports law cases and developments of 2019 – Africa & Middle East
- Key sports law cases and developments of 2019 – Central & South America
- Key sports law cases and developments of 2019 – Asia & Australia
Chris is the Editor at LawInSport, and takes responsibility for the review of content in conjunction with the Editorial Board. Prior to joining LawInSport, Chris graduated from Nottingham University, and trained and worked as a litigation lawyer at King & Wood & Mallesons SJ Berwin.