Judicial review is a court proceeding where a judge reviews whether a public body’s decision or action is lawful. It... Read more
Yes of course. You don't have to be ready to instruct a barrister to contact us. One of our experienced team of... Read more
Rarely. Damages are available as a remedy in judicial review in only limited circumstances. Compensation is not... Read more
Yes. An injunction is an order made by the court to stop a public body from acting in an unlawful way. Less commonly, an... Read more
Yes. A declaration is a judgment by the Administrative Court which clarifies the respective rights and obligations of... Read more
Yes. A mandatory order compels public authorities to fulfil their duties. Whereas quashing and prohibition orders deal... Read more
A prohibiting order is similar to a quashing order in that it prevents a tribunal or authority from acting beyond the... Read more
A quashing order nullifies a decision which has been made by a public body. The effect is to make the decision... Read more
The following remedies are available in proceedings for judicial review: Quashing order Prohibiting order ... Read more
Claims for judicial review require permission from the court before going ahead. Claims must be made within certain time... Read more
You have to do this at the hearing. If you're turned down you can still apply to the higher court for permission. You... Read more
There are a variety of funding options for judicial review cases. Legal Aid is available for people claiming... Read more
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