The following Dispute Resolution practice note provides comprehensive and up to date legal information covering:
ARCHIVED: This Practice Note has been archived and is not maintained.
NOTE: SAVE FOR WHERE THE APPEAL NOTICE WAS FILED OR PERMISSION TO APPEAL WAS OBTAINED BEFORE 1 OCTOBER 2012, THIS PRACTICE NOTE IS FOR HISTORIC PURPOSES ONLY.
Further, the CPR rules and practice directions referred to in this guidance will link through to the existing provisions and not those effective before 1 October 2012. For the pre-October 2012 provisions, please see the attached pdf documents.
CPR 52 (old)
CPR PD 52 (old)
The CPR contains guidelines on specialist appeals to different divisions of the High Court. The procedure for these appeals is slightly different in each case. This note provides a series of links to the part of the practice direction to Part 52 that deals with those appeals. The provisions should be read in conjunction with the basic appeals procedure set out in CPR Part 52.
The following types of appeals are heard in the Queen's Bench division.
appeals under the Merchant Shipping Act 1995
appeals against decisions affecting the registration of architects and health care professionals
appeals from the Secretary of State under the Consumer Credit Act 1974
appeals under the Pensions Appeal Tribunal Act 1943
appeals under the Social Security Administration Act 1992
appeals under the Extradition Act 2003
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Elements of the offence of perverting the course of justicePerverting the course of justice is a common law offence which can only be tried on indictment in the Crown Court. The elements of the offence are:•a person acts or embarks on a course of conduct•which has a tendency to•and is intended to
This Practice Note provides guidance on the SRA Codes of Conduct, contained in the SRA Standards and Regulations, in force from 25 November 2019. The SRA Standards and Regulations include two Codes of Conduct—a Code forSolicitors, RELs and RFLs and a Code for Firms. The Standards and Regulations
What is the slip rule?The slip rule is a process by which the court may correct an accidental slip or omission in a judgment or order (see: CPR 40.12 and CPR PD 40B, paras 4.1 and 4.5).This rule only covers genuine slips or omissions in the wording of a sealed court order or handed down judgment
What is quia timet relief?Injunctions are generally awarded where a party has already suffered a wrong. For guidance on injunctions generally, see Practice Note: Injunctions—guiding principles. However, an injunction may be sought before a party's rights have been infringed on the basis that they
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