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U.K. Party FUNDING. CITY OF LONDON CORPORATION... RAPISTS. U.K. Border Agency. SECRETARY DEFENSE U.K. PERSUING THE GOV. GOV CLIM8 Ch41Ng£ POLICE & POLICY. The Bar Council. Admiralty, Commercial and London Mercantile court. These pages contain information about the work of the Admiralty, Commercial and London Mercantile court.

Admiralty, Commercial and London Mercantile court

Each court is individual and governed by its own part within the Civil Procedure Rules. Notes and guidance about each court are also available. Commercial Court The Commercial Court deals with complex cases arising out of business disputes, both national and international. There is particular emphasis on: international trade banking commodity arbitration disputes The work of the Commercial Court is governed by Part 58 of the Civil Procedure Rules The Admiralty and Commercial Courts Guide (PDF 0.65mb) sets out detailed information on how litigation is conducted in the Admiralty and Commercial Courts. The guide is regularly updated to reflect rule changes and suggestions for improvement from users.

Suggestions for changes to the guide from users are welcomed and can be made to the Clerk to the Commercial Court Cases from 1 April 2014 Admiralty Court.


List of members of the judiciary. Information about the Justices of the Supreme Court can be found on the Supreme Court website: NB: If you see a first name in bold the judge in question will be known by their first name and surname, e.g.

List of members of the judiciary

Mr Justice Stanley Burnton. Heads of Divisions Lord and Lady Justices of Appeal In general, judges of the Court of Appeal and above are members of the Privy Council. High Court Chancery Division High Court Queen's Bench Division High Court Family Division Senior Presiding Judge Presiding Judges Family Division Liaison Judges Chancery Supervising Judges QB Liaison Judges (Administrative Court) Op1 - Sentencing Council.


M.I. MILITARY INTELEGENCE. Home Page. A guide to the UK system of government nears completion - but where are the public? The Cabinet Manual - as close as the UK has ever come to a written constitution - is near completion.

A guide to the UK system of government nears completion - but where are the public?

But the British people are largely unaware of this guide to the operation of their government, despite its many flaws that urgently need addressing In the political season about to start, we can expect the appearance of the fullest ever publicly available, official statement of the rules of the UK political game. The Cabinet Manual, published in draft for consultation last December (as reported on OurKingdom at the time), is seemingly near completion. Subtitled 'A Guide to the laws, conventions and rules on the operation of government', it is likely in time to be treated by many – including in the media – as the closest equivalent to something the UK famously lacks: a ‘written’ constitution.

For this reason alone, it matters. These deficiencies have been highlighted in a pamphlet co-authored by Peter Hennessy and myself, published by ippr this week. Home page. Parliament of the United Kingdom - Wiki. The Parliament of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland,[3] commonly known as the UK Parliament, the British Parliament, the Westminster Parliament or by the metonym "Westminster", is the supreme legislative body in the United Kingdom, British Crown dependencies and British overseas territories.

Parliament of the United Kingdom - Wiki

It alone possesses legislative supremacy and thereby ultimate power over all other political bodies in the UK and its territories. Contact us. Foreign Affairs Committee. Contact us. Website of the UK government : Directgov. Government of the United Kingdom. Her Majesty's Government (HMG),[1] commonly referred to as the British Government, is the central government of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland.[2] The Government is led by the Prime Minister, who selects all the remaining Ministers.

Government of the United Kingdom

The Prime Minister and the other most senior Ministers belong to the supreme decision-making committee, known as the Cabinet.[2] The Government Ministers are all members of Parliament, and are accountable to it. The Government is dependent on Parliament to make primary legislation,[3] which means that in practice a government must seek re-election at least every five years. Politics of the United Kingdom. The United Kingdom is a unitary democracy governed within the framework of a constitutional monarchy, in which the Monarch is the head of state and the Prime Minister of the United Kingdom is the head of government.

Politics of the United Kingdom

Executive power is exercised by Her Majesty's Government, on behalf of and by the consent of the Monarch, as well as by the devolved Governments of Scotland and Wales, and the Northern Ireland Executive. Legislative power is vested in the two chambers of the Parliament of the United Kingdom, the House of Commons and the House of Lords, as well as in the Scottish parliament and Welsh and Northern Ireland assemblies. The judiciary is independent of the executive and the legislature.

The highest national court is the Supreme Court of the United Kingdom. With the partition of Ireland, Northern Ireland received home rule in 1920, though civil unrest meant direct rule was restored in 1972. History[edit] Kingdom of Great Britain. The Kingdom of Great Britain[note 1] was a sovereign state in north-west Europe that existed from 1 May 1707 to 31 December 1800.

Kingdom of Great Britain

The state came into being with the union of the kingdoms of Scotland and England (which included Wales). With the Treaty of Union of 1706, ratified by the Acts of Union 1707, it was agreed to create a single, united kingdom, encompassing the whole of the island of Great Britain and its minor outlying islands. It did not include Ireland, which remained a separate realm under the newly created British crown. A single parliament and government, based at Westminster, controlled the new kingdom.

The former kingdoms had shared the same monarch since James VI, King of Scots, became King of England in 1603 following the death of Queen Elizabeth I, bringing about a "Union of the Crowns".