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(Court of Appeal; Wilson LJ; 25 September 2009)
An occupation order is most serious when it is made against someone who does not readily have alternative accommodation. The discretion in S33(6) Family Law Act 1996 would not be unduly confined. Separation in this case was necessary and could only be achieved by evicting the husband given his failure to make alternative proposals. The length of the husband's absence was within his own control.
Family Law Reports are relied upon by the judiciary, barristers and solicitors and the reports are cited daily in court and in judgments.
They contain verbatim case reports of every important Family Division, Court of Appeal, House of Lords and European courts case, and also includes practice directions, covering the whole range of family law, public and private child law.
This work provides commentary, checklists, procedural guides and precedents on the subject in a...