Europe, human rights and land law in the 21st century: an English example
Pascoe, Susan (2011) Europe, human rights and land law in the 21st century: an English example. Property Law Review, 1 (3). pp. 179-196. ISSN 1838-3858
This is the latest version of this item.
PDF (Full text)
- Accepted Version
Official URL: http://sites.thomsonreuters.com.au/journals/2011/1...
The central theme of this article is an examination of the influences of Europe and human rights law on English land law. The Supreme Court decisions in Manchester City Council v Pinnock and Hounslow London Borough Council v Powell are pivotal in aligning English land law with human rights principles in relation to public authority landowners under the European Convention on Human Rights. This article analyses six developments in the law: first, the gradual diminution of the “wide margin of appreciation” of national authorities; secondly, the modification of the stance towards human rights in repossession cases; thirdly, difficulties pertaining to proportionality; fourthly, the continuing significance of the Wednesbury test of unreasonableness; fifthly, the impact of human rights on proprietary certainty in English land law; and lastly, whether possession proceedings will become based on fair outcomes.
|Keywords (uncontrolled):||Land law, human rights.|
|Research Areas:||Middlesex University Schools and Centres > School of Law > Law and Politics|
|Deposited On:||22 Mar 2012 10:50|
|Last Modified:||29 Oct 2014 17:37|
Available Versions of this Item
- Europe, human rights and land law in the 21st century: an English example. (deposited 22 Mar 2012 10:50) [Currently Displayed]
Repository staff only: item control page
Full text downloads (NB count will be zero if no full text documents are attached to the record)
Downloads per month over the past year