The following Property Disputes practice note provides comprehensive and up to date legal information covering:
ARCHIVED: This archived Practice Note is drafted in the context of the previous/old Electronic Communications Code (the previous Code) (and covers who has Code powers and who has Code protection when site sharing under the previous Electronic Communications Code), but the contents remain relevant for the purposes of the transitional provisions set out in the new Code. It is not maintained and is for background information purposes only.
The new Code (under Schedule 3A, Part 1 to the Communications Act 2003) came into force on 28 December 2017. The transitional provisions in the new Code, set out in Schedule 2 to the Digital Economy Act 2017, provide that whilst subsisting agreements under the previous Code (ie an agreement under paragraph 2 or 3 or a court order granting Code rights under paragraph 5 of the previous Code) will continue to have effect as an agreement under the new Code, this is subject to modifications, including in relation to termination in respect of certain subsisting agreements. The transitional provisions also preserve the rights of the operator or landowner as appropriate to rely on provisions under the previous Code including making a paragraph 5 application for a court order for a new agreement, or using the paragraph 20 or 21 procedure for removal or alteration of apparatus. For further details of the
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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.You should also consider if the proceedings will be
A certificate of title (also known as a certificate on title) is a particular species of report on title.When solicitors are instructed to investigate title to land (for instance, when land is being acquired or offered up as security), they will write a report on title for their client, which sets
The offence of violent disorderViolent disorder can be tried in the magistrates' court or the Crown Court. These offences will normally be dealt with in the Crown Court. However, there may be cases involving minor violence or threats of violence leading to no or minor injury, with few people
There are several offences of tipping-off and prejudicing an investigation that apply to the regulated sector. There is also an offence of prejudicing an investigation that applies only to the unregulated sector. Both sectors are subject to an additional offence of interfering with documents.This
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