Private International Law (Miscellaneous Provisions) Act 1995

JurisdictionUK Non-devolved
(1) In the Where a judgment is given for a sum expressed in a currency other than sterling and the judgment debt is one to which section 17 of the Judgments Act 1838 applies, the court may order that the interest rate applicable to the debt shall be such rate as the court thinks fit.Where the court makes such an order, section 17 of the Judgments Act 1838 shall have effect in relation to the judgment debt as if the rate specified in the order were substituted for the rate specified in that section.(2) Subsection (1) above does not apply in relation to a judgment given before the commencement of this section.
  • In section 74 of the
  • The power conferred by subsection (1) includes power to make provision enabling a county court to order that the rate of interest applicable to a sum expressed in a currency other than sterling shall be such rate as the court thinks fit (instead of the rate otherwise applicable) .(1) In section 24(1) of the (2) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .(3) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .(1) A marriage entered into outside England and Wales between parties neither of whom is already married is not void under the law of England and Wales on the ground that it is entered into under a law which permits polygamy and that either party is domiciled in England and Wales.(2) This section does not affect the determination of the validity of a marriage by reference to the law of another country to the extent that it falls to be so determined in accordance with the rules of private international law.(1) Section 5 above shall be deemed to apply, and always to have applied, to any marriage entered into before commencement which is not excluded by subsection (2) or (3) valid apart from this section but would be void if section 5 above applied to the earlier marriage; oris valid by virtue of this section.(3) That section does not apply to a marriage which has been annulled before commencement, whether by a decree granted in England and Wales or by an annulment obtained elsewhere and recognised in England and Wales at commencement.(4) An annulment of a marriage resulting from legal proceedings begun before commencement shall be treated for the purposes of subsection (3) above as having taken effect before that time.(5) For the purposes of subsections (3) and (4) above a marriage which has been declared to be invalid by a court of competent jurisdiction in any proceedings concerning either the validity of the marriage or any right dependent on its validity shall be treated as having been annulled.under the will or codicil of, or on the intestacy of, a person who died before commencement; orunder a settlement or other disposition of property made before that time (otherwise than by will or codicil) ;payable before, or in respect of a period before, commencement; orpayable in respect of the death of a person before that time;affects tax in respect of a period or event before commencement; oraffects the succession to any dignity or title of honour.(7) In this section “commencement” means the commencement of this Part.(1) A person domiciled in Scotland does not lack capacity to enter into a marriage by reason only that the marriage is entered into under a law which permits polygamy.under a law which permits polygamy; andat a time when neither party to the marriage is already married,(1) Nothing in this Part affects any law or custom relating to the marriage of members of the Royal Family.(2) The enactments specified in the Schedule to this Act (which contains consequential amendments and amendments removing unnecessary references to potentially polygamous marriages) are amended in accordance with that Schedule.(3) Nothing in that Schedule affects either the generality of any enactment empowering the making of subordinate legislation or any such legislation made before the commencement of this Part.(1) The rules in this Part apply for choosing the law (in this Part referred to as “the applicable law”) to be used for determining issues relating to tort or (for the purposes of the law of Scotland) delict.(2) The

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