Committal proceedings—interference with the administration of justice [Archived]
Produced in partnership with Alexander West of Albion Chambers

The following Dispute Resolution practice note produced in partnership with Alexander West of Albion Chambers provides comprehensive and up to date legal information covering:

  • Committal proceedings—interference with the administration of justice [Archived]
  • Committal proceedings for interference with the administration of justice—permission
  • Committal proceedings—examples of interfering with the administration of justice
  • Committal proceedings for interference with the administration of justice—what needs (and does not need) to be proved?

Committal proceedings—interference with the administration of justice [Archived]

ARCHIVED: This Practice Note has been archived and is not maintained.

This Practice Note is for historical reference only as it refers to CPR 81 as it was in force prior to 1 October 2020, and to Practice Direction 81 which is revoked in its entirety with effect from 1 October 2020. If you are dealing with a committal application post 1-October 2020 you need to refer to the current in force CPR 81 and the Practice Notes covering this, see: Contempt and committal—overview.

For the pre-1 October 2020 version of CPR 81 or Practice Direction 81, see:

This Practice Note considers when committal proceedings can be brought where an interference with the administration of justice is alleged. You should also consider Practice Notes:

  1. Committal proceedings—false statements [Archived]

  2. Committal proceedings—contempt in the face of the court [Archived]

for similar contempts.

This Practice Note should be read in conjunction with Practice Note: Committal proceedings—applications, evidence and hearings [Archived], giving a general overview of the key considerations in these types of proceedings.

Committal proceedings for interference with the administration of justice—permission

Permission is required to

Popular documents