The following Property practice note provides comprehensive and up to date legal information covering:
If the pre-letting agreement (the PLA) is conditional upon one of the parties (usually the landlord) obtaining planning permission, the lease cannot be granted unless or until a planning permission that accords with the PLA has been obtained. A landlord or tenant or both will want to ensure that the planning permission is 'satisfactory' and often this means that they will set out a list of 'onerous' conditions, the presence of any one of which will enable it to reject the permission. Sometimes each party has their own set of 'onerous conditions.' Common 'onerous conditions' are those which:
limit the internal area of the premises to smaller than that set out in the specification
restrict trading hours (except for times prohibited by law)
restrict the number of car parking spaces to fewer than those set out in the specification
require the premises to be sited in a different location than that set out in the specification
Landlords usually attempt to make the list of 'onerous conditions' as subjective as possible by including a general condition such as 'any condition detrimental to the operation or economic viability of the development'. Tenants will often similarly want criteria that are as subjective as possible when it comes to their intended business at the premises. If the PLA gives the tenant approval rights in respect of a planning
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When defendants are guilty, they have a choice to plead guilty or to put the prosecution to proof. When they plead guilty they may benefit from a reduction in their sentence as a result, see Practice Note: Credit for guilty plea. However, the Sentencing Council's overarching guidelines on reduction
This Practice Note covers the legal framework and regulatory guidance to be considered in determining whether an arrangement constitutes a contract of insurance and the possible consequences of carrying on activities relating to a contract of insurance without the requisite regulatory permissionsThe
The principles of the notarial act are that it is:•an act of the notary and not of the parties named in the document•a record of a fact, event or transaction•in the form of a document, notwithstanding the form of the underlying document, fact, event or transactionThe purpose of the notarial act is
This Practice Note provides guidance on the interpretation and application of the relevant provisions of the CPR. Depending on the court in which your matter is proceeding, you may also need to be mindful of additional provisions—see further below.Note: this Practice Note does not deal with the
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