locus standi


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locus standi

(ˈstændaɪ)
n
(Law) law the right of a party to appear and be heard before a court
[from Latin: a place for standing]
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
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I said to myself that this was a sign that Juliana and her niece(disenchanting idea!) were untidy persons, with a low Italian standard; but I afterward recognized that a lodger who had forced an entrance had no locus standi as a critic.
Rucastle, so I think, Watson, that we had best escort Miss Hunter back to Winchester, as it seems to me that our locus standi now is rather a questionable one."
Summary: Tokyo [Japan], Sept 2 (ANI): Defence Minister Rajnath Singh on Monday told Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe that Pakistan has no 'locus standi on Jammu and Kashmir, which is an integral part of India.'
'We filed an objection against the case by the civil society group because they have no locus standi to file such a petition and have not stated their interest in the matter,' said lawyer Zephania Yego representing the assembly.
Earlier in his speech at the ADC, Wong had said that 'since the state leadership has cut off the arms and legs of our party PSB, I am of the opinion that I would have no moral locus standi to represent the party in the State Cabinet'.
"We see no locus standi for a foreign entity/government to pronounce on the state of our citizens' constitutionally protected rights." According to the US State Department, the annual International Religious Freedom Report describes the status of religious freedom in every country.
India, keen to become a full OIC member, was so irked that it retorted that 'the grouping has 'no locus standi'.
Addressing the issue of locus standi raised by the counsel for the acting CJN, Sam Ologunorisa (SAN), Justice Senchi described the plaintiff as a meddlesome interloper and a busybody on a voyage.
Stating that the Pakistan government or judiciary have no locus standi on territories illegally and forcibly occupied by it, the statement said any action to alter the status of these occupied territories by Pakistan has no legal basis whatsoever.
In support of his locus standi, the applicant contended that he had pending cases before the Sindh High Court (SHC) since 1997, prior to promulgation of the NAB Ordinance 1999, but the bureau had taken up the matter related to property involved in the court proceedings.
But the court comprising Justice Najafi and Justice Anwarul Haq Pannun observed that the petitioner had no locus standi to agitate the matter before the court.