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hear-by dates are to apply to all cases filed in the Court of Appeal after 31 July 2015.
These dates are based on the type of case under appeal and the manner in which permission to appeal (PTA) was granted. They reflect the increased volume of permission to appeal applications and appeal hearings which has not been matched by a corresponding
increase in Court of Appeal judicial resources and are deemed 'necessary for the efficient management of the work of the court' and to 'ensure cases are heard in as timely as manner as possible'.
The revised hear-by dates are set out in Annex 1 to the Practice Guidance issued on 7 July 2015 by Lord Dyson, Master of the Rolls, and which is to come into effect on 1 August 2015.
The revised hear-by dates being introduced to claims filed after 31 July 2015 are to reflect the significant increase in permission to appeal applications and (albeit smaller--3%) increase in appeal hearings which have not been matched with the same level
of increase in Court of Appeal judicial resources.
The revised hear-by dates, intended to be more realistic and to 'provide litigants and practitioners with a reliable timescale within which different classes of appeal will be heard', depend on the type of appeal and the manner in which permission to
appeal ('PTA') was obtained (ie whether by the lower court or the Court of Appeal and, in the case of the Court of Appeal granting PTA, whether this was on the papers or at an oral renewal hearing).
The hear-by dates range from two months (in the case of a child case or planning appeal where PTA was granted by the lower court) to 19 months (in the case of final orders, other tribunals and ancillary relief in divorce where PTA was granted by the Court
of Appeal at an oral hearing).
The primary purpose of these revised hear-by dates is for the 'efficient management of the work of the court' and to 'ensure cases are heard in as timely as manner as possible', for example, the court will:
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Virginia specialises in general domestic and international commercial litigation, arbitration and alternative dispute resolution.
Virginia trained, qualified and practiced with Pinsent Masons before moving to Marriott Harrison where she continued in practice for a further seven years.
In practice, Virginia acted in a variety of general commercial disputes covering areas including intellectual property, fraud, defamation, misrepresentation, breach of contract, debt recovery, breach of restrictive covenants and company and shareholders’ disputes.
Virginia is Head of Dispute Resolution at Lexis®PSL and, when not focused on the strategic development and operational requirements of the Dispute Resolution module, her content work focuses on case management and evidence in civil litigation. She also regularly contributes to the LexisNexis Dispute Resolution Blog.
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