Monthly Archives: September 2015

Do the conveyancing process do require planning ?

He accepted that it had been his decision not to re-open the Adelaide Conveyancing abattoir after August 1992 and that he should therefore bear any loss of income consequent upon that. but argued that MAFFs maladministration has caused him to incur wasted fees in preparing for expansion, which they should therefore reimburse. On 13 October my predecessor replied saying that he did not believe that he would be justified in criticising MAFF. for failing to signal possible future policy changes which they could not have reasonably envisaged having to make.

He saw no grounds for reopening Mr N’s case. In June 1997 the European Commission inspected the United Kingdom’s implementing measures in respect of, among other matters, Directives 64/433/EEC and 91/497/EEC. On 22 September the Commission informed the Government that the guidelines issued in the United Kingdom for veterinary supervision at abattoirs did not comply with the Directives. On 16 October MAFF responded to the Commission that the United Kingdom remained committed to bringing veterinary.

supervision levels in all premises fully into line with the requirements of European legislation as quickly as possible and efforts were being made to recruit and train the additional qualified staff needed to increase supervision levels further. On 26 May 1998 the Commission issued a ‘reasoned opinion’ under article 169 of the Treaty of Rome. They said that during an inspection visit in June 1997 it had been found that on 23 August 1996 guidelines on veterinary supervision levels in abattoirs had been issued through the Meat Hygiene Service.

Those guidelines recommended that for full-throughput abattoirs a veterinarian should be present for a period ranging from around two hours. The Commission noted that the United Kingdom authorities did not dispute the fact that veterinary supervision was unsatisfactory due to the inadequate number of veterinary surgeons available. They concluded that the United Kingdom had failed to fulfil its statutory obligations with regard to the level of veterinary supervision in abattoirs. On 24 July MAFF responded to the Commission accepting that the level of veterinary supervision in abattoirs did not meet the requirements of the Directives and that accordingly the United Kingdom had failed to meet its.