Supreme Court—permission to appeal—pre October 2012 [Archived]
Supreme Court—permission to appeal—pre October 2012 [Archived]

The following Dispute Resolution practice note provides comprehensive and up to date legal information covering:

  • Supreme Court—permission to appeal—pre October 2012 [Archived]
  • Permission to appeal generally
  • Seeking permission from the Court of Appeal
  • Seeking permission from the Supreme Court
  • Leapfrog appeals
  • Serving the application
  • The form of the application
  • Documents in support of the application
  • Notice of Objection by Respondent
  • Cross appeals
  • More...

Supreme Court—permission to appeal—pre October 2012 [Archived]

ARCHIVED: This Practice Note has been archived and is not maintained.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. For guidance on the current provisions, see Practice Notes: Supreme Court—general provisions and considerations and Supreme Court—permission to appeal.

Further, the 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 Supreme Court of the United Kingdom has been established by Part 3 of the Constitutional Reform Act 2005. Its jurisdiction corresponds to that of the House of Lords in its judicial capacity. The Supreme Court Rules ('SCR') which apply to civil and criminal appeals to the Court and references under the Court's devolution jurisdiction, come into force on 1st October 2009.

The Supreme Court Rules 2009 and accompanying practice directions set out the basis on which the Court will operate. The overriding objective of the Rules is to secure that the Court is accessible, fair and efficient. Unnecessary disputes over procedural matters are discouraged.

Parties to any appeal are encouraged to consult the Registry when in any doubt and discuss the practice which

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