In this, our Summer 2013 newsletter, we have two articles.

 

The first article is ‘Progress Records and Other Record Keeping’. This is an important aspect on all projects, and progress records become very important when disputes arise.

 

Our second article is titled, ‘Methods of Productivity Measurement’.  The article reviews the two of the most popular methods, namely ‘The measured mile approach’ and the ‘earned value approach’. 

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In this, our Spring 2013 newsletter, our first article is ‘What is Planning and why have a Programme.’

Our second article is titled, ‘Analysis of Project Delay –theoretical or interrogation of the facts? The article reviews theoretical calculation of delay and the often lack of, or reliance on factual records. Are we closer to fiction than fact?

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In this, our Winter 2012 newsletter, our first article looks at a TeCSA case Roger Gibson was heavily involved in some 13 years ago.
In the ‘Royal Brompton’ case, He was the only Planning/Delay Analyst Expert who testified and was cross- examined in Court by four barristers; and he likes to think that HHJ Seymour, when deliberating his judgment, took on board his view that ‘a contractor is still entitled to an extension of time for an employer responsible delay even though he was in concurrent culpable delay’.

Our second article is titled, ‘Planning Tips, Programme Submittal and Acceptance’. The article focuses on a Contractor’s first programme submittal, often referred to as the ‘contract programme’ or ‘baseline programme’. The article looks at this programme both from the Contractor’s and Contract Administrator’s perspective.

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Over the past few months I have being doing a lot of research for my second book, ‘Acceleration and Productivity Disputes in Construction & Engineering’. As a consequence, the two articles in this newsletter concern productivity and the substantiation and quantification of this contentious subject.

The first article discusses productivity and efficiency loss in general; whilst the second article focuses on two methods of productivity measurement, namely the ‘Measured Mile Analysis’ and the ‘Earned Value Approach’.

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Dispute Resolution : Bulletin 04
Over the past decade the review of project delay has become more analytical and a more challenging feature of construction law. Is this overshadowing the factual evidence? This article reviews theoretical calculation of delay and the often lack of, or reliance on, factual records. Are we closer to fiction than fact?

You can view it on our downloads page