The University of the West Indies Press
West Indian Law Journal Volume 41 No. 1 & 2
Ms. Carol Aina (CD)
West Indian Law Journal Volume 41 No. 1 & 2
US$ 40.00
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The West Indian Law Journal is published by the Council of Legal Education, West Indies.

The Council is a regional institution and administers three Professional Law Schools – the Norman Manley Law School, in Jamaica; the Hugh Wooding Law School, in Trinidad & Tobago; and the Eugene Dupuch Law School in the Bahamas.

Editorial Board
About the Journal
The Interpretation of Documents: Statutory Or Commercial, Construction Or Reconstruction | by Dr. The Hon. Lloyd Barnett , OJ
The Linguistic Challenge
The Historical Exposition
The Evolution and Influence of the Maxims and Canons of Construction
Bennion on Statutory Interpretation
The Doctrine in Heyon's Case
Parliamentary History
The Always Speaking Principle
The Taxing Statutes - A Deviation Corrected
Constitutional Construction
The Moorcock Doctrine
Restatement of the Principles
The Canadian Approach
An American Exposition
The Retreat from Investors Compensation
Revisison of the Restatement
The Caribbean Experience
Misuse of the Insolvency Process in Jamaica: Current Law and Policy | by Celia Blake-Brown
Meaning of Misuse or Abuse of Process
The Remedies in the Context of Aims: The Apparent Tension
Exploiting An Noi Stay
Development Bank of Jamaica v. Proactive Financial Services15 (DBJ. v. PFS)
DBJ v. PFS in the Purpose Framework
Competing Aims: Finding the Equilibrium
Blocking Creditor Enforcement by Voluntary Bankruptcy: Sagicor Bank Jamaica LTD v. Taylor-Wright
Bankruptcy Policy
The Sagicor Decision in the Context of the Policy
Beyond Sagicor
Abuse of Process: Involuntary Bankruptcies
Recent Complaints in Sexual Cases – Admissibility or Confusion: A Critique of the Reasons for Judgment in Kory White v. The Queen | by Richard Small
Factual Background
The Nine Critical Questions Asked by the Prosecutor
Inadmissability of Previous Consistent Statements; Two Exceptions
The Principal Questions on Appeal
This Critque of the Privy Council's Ruling
Appellant's Submission to the Privy Council
The DPP and the Privy Council Agree
Trial Judge's Duty to Rule on the Admissibility of Evidence
The board rules that evidence of the mere fact that the complainant spoke to five people was admissible
The Soundness of the Board's Approach Questioned
Potential Dangers
It Will Be Impossible for the Defence to Counter this Inevitable Assumption by Any Effective Cross Examination of the Complainant
Evidence of Multiple Complaints
Further Problems
What should the Jury be Told
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