Court of Appeal Representation

OneLaw Chambers has a dedicated team of Barristers and Court Advocates that are able to analyse complex cases at short notice and provide effective representation at court.

OneLaw Chambers is often instructed by law firms, corporate organisations and individuals who had either been let down by their barristers or had not envisaged the need for specialist court representation and find themselves in the common dilemma of having to find a suitable Barrister and Court Advocate at the last minute.

Our firm's Barristers and Court Advocates can quickly grasp the legal issues in your case, provide you with the best and effective legal advice on the strengths and merits of your case and provide you with the best court representation to achieve successful results.

How does the Court of Appeal Representation work? 

The UK judicial system has layers. Most of our cases start off in the Administrative Court, which is a branch of the High Court. The appeal route from there is to the Court of Appeal and then to the Supreme Court.

The Court of Appeal hears appeals. Either party in a litigation claim can make an appeal to have a judge of higher standing re-evaluate their judgement. This is subject to permission being granted. The lower court may grant permission, but this is unusual as it is a way of saying that the judge accepts the decision may not be right. More often, permission is refused and one has to apply for permission from the Court of Appeal itself. It is vital to initiate this process quickly. One has to lodge an "Appellant's Notice" within 21 days of the decision to be appealed along with grounds of appeal.


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