The Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species of Wild Flora and Fauna (commonly known as the 'CITES Convention')1 makes provision for controlling the trade in species of wild plants that are or may be threatened with extinction as a result of international trade. The Convention lists the species which are threatened with extinction2, those which are anticipated to come under threat unless trade is regulated3, and those species in relation to which trade is required to be regulated for the purpose of preventing or restricting exploitation4, and sets out the means by which trade in those species is
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Issue estoppel is a sub-species of the res judicata doctrine (see Practice Note: The doctrine of res judicata). In addition to the general key requirements for establishing a res judicata (see Practice Note: Key requirements to establish a res judicata), this Practice Note considers the specific
For guidance on the basic features of the doctrine of estoppel and the different classifications it has been subject to, see Practice Note: Estoppel—what, when and how to plead and related content.Promissory estoppel—what is it?Where A has, by words or conduct, made to B a clear and unequivocal
BREXIT: As of 31 January 2020, the UK is no longer an EU Member State, but has entered an implementation period during which it continues to be treated by the EU as a Member State for many purposes. As a third country, the UK can no longer participate in the EU’s political institutions, agencies,
This Practice Note examines:•why negative pledge clauses are used in commercial transactions •the consequences of breaching negative pledge provisions•how negative pledges are viewed in the context of security and quasi-security, and•key considerations when drafting a negative pledge clauseWhere
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