Officially, the international tribunal for the prosecution of persons responsible for serious violations of international humanitarian law committed in the territory of the former Yugoslavia since 1991 (ICTY). The tribunal was established pursuant to United Nations Resolution 808. It consists of judicial chambers, a prosecutor and a registry. It is the first body established for such purposes since Nuremberg.
a court or other body that is empowered to hand down decisions.
A court, administrative agency, or quasi-judicial entity authorized to establish, enforce, or modify support orders or to determine parentage.
An officially recognised and regularly held council of the Enlightened Brethren of the Order of the Shekir, as well as the specific geographic area over which these council meetings hold sway. Each tribunal holds council every seven years, settling disputes between mages and chantries, and dealing with other pressing business.
A body set up to hear and decide disputesâ€¢ Building Disputesâ€¢ Civil Courtsâ€¢ Media
an assembly (including one or more judges) to conduct judicial business
a body of people set up to settle disputes between employers and their employees
a forum for dispute resolution
a judicial body established by the government to inquire into a specific matter
a justice procedure found within private organizations
an important and the best form in settling dispute outside the court system
a panel of judges who hear testimony about a crime
Tribunals are an important part of the judicial system, but function outside of courtrooms. There are almost 100 different tribunals in England and Wales, each dedicated to a specific area - from pensions appeals to asylum and VAT matters. It is an extremely diverse system - the largest tribunal hears over 300,000 cases a year, while some rarely sit. Some are based on a presidential structure, while some are regional; some panels are legally qualified, some are not. Some tribunals are very formal, with legal representation common, but many are not.
A court of justice; a judicial assembly; a person or group of persons appointed to hear or make decisions with respect to matters coming before them. The Tribunal can be judicial, quasi-judicial, or purely administrative.
the name given to a decisionâ€“making body established by statute which is not a court; examples include the Law Society of Saskatchewan and the Workers' Compensation Board Â© Copyright 2003 Courts of Saskatchewan Contact: [email protected]
A tribunal (court) is the name given to the person or persons who exercise the Church's judicial powers.
A court or administrative agency that has the authority to establish, enforce, or modify support orders.
The court, administrative agency, or quasi-judicial agency authorized to establish or modify support orders or to determine parentage. In Vermont, this is the Family Court.
A group of people consisting of a chairman (normally solicitor/barrister) and others who exercise a judicial function to determine matters related to specific interests, eg VAT Tribunal - appeals against the amount of duty levied by Customs and Excise Lands Tribunal - appeals against the valuation of land
a special court outside the civil and criminal judicial system that examines special problems and makes judgements, e.g. an industrial tribunal, which resolves disputes between employers and employees
an alternative form of dispute resolution instead of the ordinary courts
A board appointed, usually by the Government, to adjudicate or judge in a specific matter, e.g. the Waitangi Tribunal, the Employment Tribunal.
A tribunal is a generic term for any body acting judicially, whether or not it is called a tribunal in its title. For example, an advocate appearing before a Court on which a single Judge was sitting could describe that judge as 'their tribunal'.
Tribunalâ€ is the penultimate episode of the second season of Star Trek: Deep Space Nine. It provided a look at the Cardassian judicial system and culture.