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Results tagged with Search options answers only user 58

For questions specific to the United Kingdom. Note that the UK does not have a common legal system across its jurisdictions - consider using [scotland] or [england-and-wales] or [northern-ireland].

5
votes
I've had a good look at the Vagrancy Act, and I have to say that i can't find the text that you're looking for. It's possibly been repealed, in which case it's not, in fact, the law - even if it were …
answered Jul 12 '16 by jimsug
2
votes
The title doesn't explain everything. Here's a couple of scenarios. 1. No binding agreement to sell. Let's say A goes to a car yard and talks to the dealer, and the A says "okay, can I reserve this …
answered Apr 16 '16 by jimsug
1
vote
Is there any mechanism for determining whether access is "authorised" or "unauthorised"? From the Computer Misuse Act s17: (5) Access of any kind by any person to any program or data held in …
answered Aug 5 '16 by jimsug
1
vote
Lawyers generally will bill clients for two broad categories: Professional fees (time spent working on a client's matter); and Cost recovery (lodging forms, printing, faxing, photocopying, etc) An …
answered Sep 14 '15 by jimsug
3
votes
Yes, this is correct. The Care Quality Commission is the regulatory body that oversees the adherence of private medical practitioners to health industry standards, regulations and laws. The Health an …
answered Sep 26 '15 by jimsug
11
votes
I'm not a lawyer; I'm not your lawyer. In this case, if you don't have a valid ticket (or refuse to produce one), and don't provide your name and address, the officer of a railway company may detain …
answered Jun 27 '15 by jimsug
2
votes
This is called cybersquatting - when you own a trademark and the other registrant has registered the domain in bad faith. There are means for resolving these matters. I have not been able to find any …
answered Sep 28 '15 by jimsug
1
vote
It's not necessarily a copyright issue, but if the person causes harm to your reputation through injurious falsehoods, you may have a claim of defamation; if they persist in this kind of behaviour, yo …
answered Dec 14 '15 by jimsug
0
votes
The free source of legislation and case law in the United Kingdom is BAILII (British and Irish Legal Information Institute). BAILII contains the text of judgements and legislation. However, as for pl …
answered Mar 23 '16 by jimsug
4
votes
The primary protection against doxxing is likely to be the Protection from Harassment Act (1997) s 1: 1 Prohibition of harassment. (1)A person must not pursue a course of conduct— (a)whi …
answered Sep 26 '15 by jimsug
22
votes
Your rights1 in a country depend on that country's laws with respect to aliens (foreigners). While you may expect some standards where countries have obligations under international law, a sovereign …
answered Aug 30 '15 by jimsug
5
votes
The Protection from Eviction Act 1977 defines an excluded tenancy as, amongst other things, a tenancy that is granted for other than money or money's worth ((7)(a)). This means that someone who share …
answered Jul 13 '15 by jimsug
1
vote
Ownership of something does not necessarily entitle you to unencumbered access to and use of it. Ownership of data, particularly, carries different notions than ownership of physical items. Typicall …
answered Aug 18 '16 by jimsug
4
votes
I'm not sure a case of harassment could be made out (it would depend on the circumstances in which you purportedly did those things or threatened her, except for touching her. Sexual assault The Sex …
answered Nov 9 '16 by jimsug
0
votes
Probably not. In any case, it wouldn't really matter unless they could show that a reasonable and objective person in their position would believe that the payment they made for goods/services render …
answered Nov 9 '16 by jimsug

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