Clive Lewis Q. C.
5 Ed South Asian Ed Indian Reprint
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This work focuses on the judicial remedies available to ensure the proper application of public law. Public law concerns the principles governing the activities of public bodies and those performing public functions. Claims for judicial review remain the primary method of determining and enforcing those public law principles. In addition, statutory appeals and applications and habeas corpus exit to ensure the principles of public law are observed. This work deals with the current scope, procedure and practice of judicial review and other public law remedies. In addition, this work considers the specific principles governing damages claims against public bodies and the enforcement of rights derived from the European Convention on Human Rights and the law of the European Union. I am greatful to Christopher Knight who contributed Chapter 10 on Judicial Review and the Upper Tribunal and Chapter 16 on the Human Rights Act 1998.
2. The availability of Judicial Review
3. Choice of Forum and the Exclusivity of Judicial Review Proceedings in Public Law
4. Judicially Reviewable Acts and Omissions
5. Invalidity, Partial Invalidity and Severance
6. The Prerogative remedies : Quashing Orders, Prohibiting Orders and Mandatory Orders
9. Machinery of Judicial Review
10. Judicial Review and the Upper Tribunal
12. The Discretion of the Court to refuse a Remedy and the Exclusion of Judicial Review
13. Habeas Corpus
14. Appeals and Statutory Applications
15. Damages and the Principles Governing Public Authority Liability
16. Remedies under the Human Rights Act 1998
17. Remedies for the Enforcement of European Union law in National Courts
18. References to the court of Justice for a Prelimiary Ruling under Article 267 of the Treaty on the Functioning of the European Union
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