Court of Appeal

Some articles on court of appeal, court, appeals, appeal:

Supreme Court Of Singapore - Jurisdiction and Powers - Jurisdiction - Court of Appeal
... The Court of Appeal exercises only appellate jurisdiction in civil and criminal matters ... it possesses no original jurisdiction – it does not deal with trials of matters coming before the court for the first time ... In general, the Court hears civil appeals from decisions of the High Court made in the exercise of the latter's original and appellate jurisdiction, that is, decisions on cases that started ...
Saunders V United Kingdom - Judgment - Court of Appeal
... The case went to the Court of Appeal where it was rejected on 16 May 1991, with the court referring to the earlier dismissal (R ... regarding the legality of the interviews leave to appeal was refused by the House of Lords ... In December 1994 the Home Secretary referred the case to the Court of Appeal under the Criminal Appeal Act 1968 ...
Bednash V Hearsey - Court of Appeal
... Sir Martin Nourse (with whom Potter LJ concurred) upheld the decision of the High Court, after Mr Hearsey appealed ... of the company's power to award remuneration, it is not for the court to determine if, or to what extent, the remuneration awarded was reasonable ... Miss Giret's well sustained argument, an appeal would have no reasonable prospect of success ...

Famous quotes containing the words appeal and/or court:

    Whether there be any such moral principles, wherein all men do agree, I appeal to any, who have been but moderately conversant in the history of mankind, and looked abroad beyond the smoke of their own chimneys. Where is that practical truth, that is universally received without doubt or question, as it must be, if innate?
    John Locke (1632–1704)

    If a walker is indeed an individualist there is nowhere he can’t go at dawn and not many places he can’t go at noon. But just as it demeans life to live alongside a great river you can no longer swim in or drink from, to be crowded into safer areas and hours takes much of the gloss off walking—one sport you shouldn’t have to reserve a time and a court for.
    Edward Hoagland (b. 1932)