Appeal

(redirected from Right to Appeal)
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Related to Right to Appeal: appeals

Appeal

A request to a higher court to review a previously completed criminal or civil case. In general, only one of the parties involved in the original case may appeal it.
References in periodicals archive ?
According to the Nicolaou, a bill introduced by the government to the House, keeping in mind the Charous decision while providing for the amendment of a subsection of the law, defining the right to appeal interim decisions, was still pending.
The new Right to Appeal provisions will apply only to the most serious of crimes.
A number of senior managers who left the supermarket after profits were overstated by GBP263m were told by Tesco that they have no right to appeal over their departures.
It is particularly reprehensible in cases where laws were retroactively passed in order to enable the death penalty, and where the right to appeal against such a final judgment is not allowed," he added.
The Attorney-General said the defendants as well as the Office of the Public Prosecution maintain the right to appeal the sentence.
We will study the detailed reasons of the Commission once they become available, but reserve our right to appeal or take any other course of action we feel appropriate with regards to this situation.
The right to appeal is a comparatively recent addition to the common law criminal process.
The biggest problem, what I find most frustrating, is that we have no right to appeal.
NEW plans could give children with special needs the right to appeal decisions about their education.
Brian Tobias, 29, will remain imprisoned on a 34-year sentence for his conviction of 10 other offenses but he can withdraw his pleas to the most serious offenses because a prosecutor incorrectly stated that his pleas would not interfere with his right to appeal, an appellate court ruled.
The right to appeal and arbitration cannot be waived,
TEI is concerned that the Large Corporation Notice of Objection rules can be administered in a fashion that would effectively deny taxpayers their right to appeal reassessments of their tax liabilities.