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The term ‘fundamental dishonesty’ is referred to in both Civil Procedure Rules (CPR) 44.16(1) and Criminal Justice and Courts Act (CJCA) 2015, Section 57. CJCA 2015, Section 57 allows for an entire personal injury claim to be dismissed, including any genuine elements, on the basis that the claimant has been fundamentally dishonest in relation to the primary claim or a related claim.
It can often be confusing for a client following an accident as to their rights to bring a claim for personal injury and in particular the costs associated with bringing a claim. In this blog I will try and address the most common methods of funding a personal injury claim.
It was announced recently that Brendan McCarthy (Known to his clients as “Dr Evil”), a licenced tattoo artist had pleaded guilty to three charges of Grievous Bodily Harm (GBH) with intent for the body modification removal of an ear, and nipple and splitting of the tongue.Whilst body modifications have become more common and popular in recent years, there is no regulation of these procedures. Following Mr McCarthy’s legal battle, the courts have now set a precedent.
All tenants have a right to due process. As such, the law requires that certain criteria be met in order for a landlord to legally evict a tenant from their property. These criteria vary depending on the type of tenancy a resident holds, and failure to comply with any may be grounds to resist an eviction.