Where is the Upper Tribunal?

Where is the Upper Tribunal?

Upper Tribunal
Established 3 November 2008
Jurisdiction England and Wales Scotland Northern Ireland
Authorized by Tribunals, Courts and Enforcement Act 2007
Appeals to Court of Appeal (England and Wales) Court of Session (Scotland) Court of Appeal (Northern Ireland)

How do I appeal to Upper Tribunal Immigration?

The full name is the Upper Tribunal of the Immigration and Asylum Chamber. To appeal at the Upper Tribunal, you need to apply for permission first. Your application for permission needs to explain why you think the First-tier Tribunal judge made an error in the way they applied the law in deciding your case.

What is the Upper Tribunal Scotland?

The Upper Tribunal hears appeals on decisions of the chambers of the First-tier Tribunal.

Can I appeal against Upper Tribunal decision?

There is a right of appeal to the relevant appellate court against the decision of an Upper Tribunal judge if it is wrong in law. You must have permission from the Upper Tribunal, or if the Upper Tribunal refuses, from the court.

How long is Upper Tribunal?

How long will my case take? First-tier Tribunal) within 10 weeks of receiving your application and appeals (where permission has been granted by the First-tier Tribunal, or an Upper Tribunal judge has granted permission to appeal) within 20 weeks of receipt.

Who is the head of the Scottish tribunal service?

Rt Hon Lord Woolman
The current President of Scottish Tribunals is The Rt Hon Lord Woolman.

Do I need a lawyer for First Tier tribunal?

You do not have to be represented by a barrister, solicitor or valuer. You can appoint a representative (whether legally qualified or not) as long as you give written notice of the appointment (that is, the representative’s name and address) to the tribunal and your landlord.

What kind of cases do tribunals hear?

The cases we most commonly handle are disputes relating to:

  • personal injury.
  • negligence.
  • breach of contract.
  • breach of a statutory duty.
  • breach of the Human Rights Act 1998.
  • libel, slander and other torts.