Not many cases (193) have been added to the database so far. To see the full list of cases (2024) go to the Mental health case law page.
Choose a table:
- Books (55)
- Cases (193)
- Consultations (83)
- Contact (236)
- Events (348)
- Jobs (59)
- Legislation (74)
- News (288)
- Resources (80)
- Testhierarchy (4)
- All pages (8403)
Use the filters below to narrow your results. The results will be displayed below the filters.
Showing below up to 3 results in range #1 to #3.
|R (Jalloh) v SSHD (2020) UKSC 4||DOL and common law||"The right to physical liberty was highly prized and protected by the common law long before the United Kingdom became party to the European Convention on Human Rights. A person who was unlawfully imprisoned could, and can, secure his release through the writ of habeas corpus. He could, and can, also secure damages for the tort of false imprisonment. This case is about the meaning of imprisonment at common law and whether it should, or should not, now be aligned with the concept of deprivation of liberty in article 5 of the ECHR."|
|SSJ v MM (2018) UKSC 60||The patient had capacity to and was prepared to consent to a conditional discharge requiring that he live at a particular place, which he would not be free to leave, and from which he would not be allowed out without an escort. (1) The Supreme Court decided 4-1 that the MHA 1983 does not permit either the First-tier Tribunal or the Secretary of State to impose conditions amounting to detention or a deprivation of liberty upon a conditionally discharged restricted patient. (2) The dissenting decision was that the tribunal has the power to impose such conditions so long as the loss of liberty is not greater than that already authorised by the hospital and restriction orders, and that this power does not depend on the consent of the (capacitous) patient.|
|Welsh Ministers v PJ (2018) UKSC 66||(1) There is no power to impose conditions in a CTO which have the effect of depriving a patient of his liberty. (2) The patient's situation may be relevant to the tribunal's discharge criteria, and the tribunal may explain the true legal effect of a CTO (for the RC to act on that information), but if a patient is being unlawfully detained then the remedy is either habeas corpus or judicial review.|