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Radicalisation cases in the family courts: Part 2: Practicalities and pitfalls

Sep 29, 2018, 22:52 PM
family law, radicalisation, jo delahunty, president's guidance, police co-operation. family courts
In this article we turn to consider the guidance provided by Hayden J in and some of the specific practical challenges likely to been countered – Police co-operation and disclosure, publicity and reporting issues and the procedure for electronic tagging.
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Date : Mar 30, 2016, 08:48 AM
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Jo Delahunty QC and Chris Barnes, 4PB

This is the second in a series of articles considering the impact of radicalisation and extremism on practice in the family courts. Part 1 was published in February [2016] Fam Law 183.

In this article we turn to consider the guidance provided by Hayden J in and some of the specific practical challenges likely to been countered – Police co-operation and disclosure, publicity and reporting issues and the procedure for electronic tagging.

The importance of a familiarity with the guidance provided by decided cases is heightened by the direction on allocation provided by the President in the President’s Guidance: Radicalisation cases in the Family Courts [2015 ] Fam Law 1527 which, for the time being, means all such cases will be heard by full-time judges of the Family Division.

The full version of this article appears in the March 2016 issue of Family Law. 

Online subscribers can access the full version of the article here.

For details on how you can subscribe to Family Law or any other titles, please contact a member of our sales team: Tel 0117 917 5100, or email: editor@jordanpublishing.co.uk     
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