Blackmail is a serious offence. To be found guilty, the prosecution has to prove that a demand has been made to someone, with serious or significant threats to that person, about what will happen to them if they don’t do what’s demanded.
The demand must be unreasonable and the threats must be an improper means of enforcing the demand. The blackmailer must be shown to have the intention to either make a gain for himself or a loss to another person.
“As a firm they have a real team spirit, always sharing knowledge and experience with each other, to the benefit of their clients. They have a superbly dynamic and diverse team of lawyers in the team.” Legal 500, 2023
“There’s no question that they’re among the best in the country. The strength and depth of their expertise is second to none.” Chambers UK