Civil Justice in the Age of Human Rights

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Ashgate Publishing, Ltd., 2007 - Political Science - 251 pages
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This text is concerned with the effects of the Human Rights Act (HRA) on civil procedure and in particular its effects on the Civil Procedure Rules (CPR). It asks whether Lord Woolf was right to worry that the new civil procedure regime could be susceptible to numerous HRA challenges.
 

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Contents

Wade 2004 EWHC 2675 QBD 146
14
Johnson 2000 200 CLR 488 188 199
28
GodinMendoza 2004 UKHL 3 29 50
29
Open Justice
45
GIO Personal Investment Services v Liverpool
56
Jon Axelsson v Sweden No 1196086
72
UK No 3234696 19 September 2000 ECtHR 172
82
DAS Legal Expenses Insurance
89
UK No 3090002 9 September 2003 ECtHR 77
137
Times Newspapers 1999EMLR751
149
Disclosure and Restrictions on Evidence
155
Merpo Group v Dynamic Processing
156
UK No 2141302 27 April 2004 ECtHR
169
UK No 2229993 25 February 1997 ECtHR
183
Impartial and Independent Judges
185
Metropolitan Properties v Lannon 1969 1 QB 577
195

McMillan Williams v Range 2004 EWCA Civ 294
92
Cape 2000 1 WLR 2327
104
Equality of Arms and Related Doctrines
105
Turkey No 3659097 11 July 2002 ECtHR 17 76 99 141 142
111
National Coal Board 1957 2 QB 55 42
129
Great Future International v Sealand Housing
136
Dickson 2001 UKPC D4 192 203 204
206
Commonwealth of Australia
212
And So?
239
Index
247
Copyright

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About the author (2007)

Joe Jacob is Reader in Civil Justice at the London School of Economics and Political Science, UK. He has written widely on public law and civil procedure.

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