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Patents, Trade Marks, Copyright and Designs 2020 in Turkey


A guide to intellectual property law in Turkey. The Main IPRs Q&A gives an overview of the protection and enforcement of the following IPRs: patents, trade marks, registered designs, unregistered designs, copyright and confidential information.

Patents

1. What are the legal requirements to obtain a patent?

The applicant must prove the following to obtain a patent:

  • Inventive step.
  • Industrial application.

(Article 82/1, Industrial Property Code (IPC).)

2. What categories are excluded from patent protection?

The following are not considered as inventions and therefore cannot be patented:

  • Discoveries, scientific theories, mathematical method.
  • Plans, methods and rules in relation to mental acts, business and game activities.
  • Computer programmes.
  • Literary and artistic works, scientific works, creations having an aesthetic characteristic.
  • Delivery of information.

(Article 82/2, IPC.)

The following are accepted as inventions yet cannot be protected by a patent:

  • Inventions violating public order or morality.
  • Plant and animal varieties or species or biological processes for producing or breeding plants and animals (except microbiological processes or products of them).
  • All treatment methods including diagnostic and surgical methods on humans or animals.
  • Simple discovery of one of the elements of the human body, including a gene sequence.
  • Human cloning processes, the use of human embryos for industrial or commercial purposes, certain processes for modifying the human genetic code.

3. Which authority registers patents? Does its website provide guidance on the application procedure?

Patent applications are examined and granted by the Turkish Patent and Trademark Office. Its website (www.turkpatent.gov.tr) provides guidance and its official YouTube channel, which is accessible from the official website, also provides visual guidance.

4. On what grounds and when can third parties oppose a patent application?

Third parties can oppose a patent within six months as of the publication of the patent grant decision in the official Bulletin before the Patent and Trademark Office (post grant opposition procedure). The grounds of opposition are as follows:

  • Patent subject does not fulfil the patentability conditions.
  • Invention has not been sufficiently disclosed.
  • Patent subject exceeds the scope of the application.

5. When does patent protection start and how long does it last?

Patent protection starts from the date of the application. The term of protection is 20 years.

6. On what grounds can a patent infringement action be brought?

The following acts are listed in Article 141 of the IPC as acts constituting patent infringement. In the presence of any of these acts, a patent infringement action can be brought:

  • Imitation of a patented product by manufacturing it fully or in part without the permission of the patent or utility model owner.
  • To sell, distribute or trade in any other way products manufactured in violation of ownership rights, or to import, keep for sale or use such products or to suggest a contract about such products, with knowledge that the products are complete or partial imitations or while in a position to know they are such imitations.
  • To use an invented method without the permission of the patent owner or to sell, distribute or trade in any other way products that have been manufactured with direct use of the invented method without permission, or to import, keep for sale or use or suggest a contract about such products with knowledge that they were manufactured with the invented method without permission or while in a position to know they were manufactured in this way.
  • Registration of the patent right on behalf of an unauthorized person.
  • To extend contractual or compulsory licensing rights or to transfer such rights to third parties.
  • A patent proprietor can also prevent third parties from supplying a person who is not entitled to perform/execute the patented invention, with means or tools that make it possible to perform or execute the patented invention, if it relates to an essential element of that invention (Article 86, IPC). For this provision to apply, the third party must know that these means or tools are suitable for putting the invention into effect, and are likely to be used for this purpose. However, this provision does not apply when those means or tools are always available on the market (unless the third party induces the other party to perform or execute the invention).

7. Which courts deal with patent infringement actions? Is there a fast-track and/or a small-claims procedure?

Patent infringement actions are dealt with by the specialised Courts of Industrial and Intellectual Property Rights in Istanbul, Ankara and Izmir. In other cities, the third Chamber of Civil Courts of First Instance (if there are fewer than three chambers, the First Chamber) deals with IP infringement actions.

There is no small-claims procedure for patent infringement actions.

A precautionary injunction application can be mentioned as a fast-track if the court agrees that the matter is urgent.

Anyone filing or intending to file an infringement action under Article 141 of the IPC is entitled to ask the court for a preliminary injunction where there is evidence of use or intention to use the patent which would be an infringement of the claimant’s right.

A request for a preliminary injunction, which can be filed before, after or at the same time as the main action, is examined on an urgent basis and separately before the infringement proceedings.

8. What are the defences to patent infringement actions?

The most common defences to patent infringement actions include:

  • Invalidity of the patent on the grounds that the:
  • subject matter of the invention does not meet the patentability requirements under the current law (Articles 82 and 83, IPC);
  • subject matter of the invention has not been described sufficiently to enable a person skilled in the relevant technical field to implement the invention;
  • subject matter of the patent exceeds the scope of the application;
  • holder of the patent does not have the right to the patent under Article 109 of the IPC.
  • The product or process does not fall within the scope of the patent, for example, that another process has been used in the manufacture of the patented product or another formulation or technical system has been used.
  • The disputed act is exempt from patent rights (Article 85/3, IPC), for example:
  • acts devoid of any industrial or commercial purpose and limited to private ends;
  • acts involving the invention for experimental purposes.
  • Patent owner’s right has expired.
  • Prior user’s right.

9. What are the remedies in patent infringement actions?

The following remedies can be obtained as a result of patent infringement action:

  • Prevention of infringing acts, including the manufacturing, sale, import and export of the infringing products.
  • Removal and destruction of infringing materials.
  • Claim for pecuniary and non-pecuniary damages (in the case of intentional infringement).
  • Publication of the court’s decision.

Utility models

10.What are the legal conditions to obtain utility model protection?

The applicant ,must prove the following before it can obtain a utility model:

  • Industrial application.

(Article 142/1, IPC.)

11. Which authority grants utility model protection? Does its website provide guidance on the application procedure?

Utility model applications are examined and granted by the Turkish Patent and Trademark Office. Its website (www.turkpatent.gov.tr) provides guidance, and its official YouTube channel (accessible from the official website) also provides visual guidance.

12. On what grounds and when can third parties oppose a utility model application?

Third parties cannot oppose the utility model application (Article 143/11, IPC). However, third parties can file their statements against the content of the search report within three months from publication of the search report in the Official Bulletin.

13. When does utility model protection start and how long does it last?

Utility model protection starts as on the date of the application. The term of protection is ten years.

14. On what grounds can a utility model infringement action be brought?

In the absence of provisions specifically applicable to utility model certificates, the provisions pertaining to patents also apply for utility model certificates, unless they are incompatible with the characteristic of utility model certificates (Article 145, IPC).

Because no provisions specifically apply to utility model infringement actions, the provisions relating to patents apply (see Question 6).

15. Which courts deal with utility model infringement actions? Is there a fast-track and/or a small-claims procedure?

See Question 7 and Question 14.

16. What are the defences to utility model infringement actions?

The most common defences to utility model infringement actions include:

  • Invalidity of the utility models on the grounds that the:
  • subject matter of the invention does not meet the requirements under the current law (Article142, IPC);
  • subject matter of the invention has not been described sufficiently to enable a person skilled in the relevant technical field to implement the invention;
  • subject matter of the utility model exceeds the scope of the application; and
  • holder of the utility models does not have the right to the utility model under Article 109 of the IPC.
  • The product or process does not fall within the scope of the utility model, for example, another process has been used in the manufacture of the product protected by utility model, or another formulation or technical system has been used.
  • The disputed act is exempt from utility model rights (Article 85/3, IPC), for example:
  • acts devoid of any industrial or commercial purpose and limited to private ends; and
  • acts involving the invention for experimental purposes.
  • The right of the owner of the utility model has expired.
  • Prior user’s right.

17. What are the remedies in utility model infringement actions?

See Question 9 and Question 14.

Trade marks

18. What are the legal requirements to obtain a trade mark?

To be registered as a trade mark, a sign must:

  • Be capable of being represented on the register in a manner which enables determination of the subject matter of protection clearly and precisely.
  • Have distinctive character (the ability to distinguish the goods/services belonging to one undertaking from another).

(Article 4, IPC.)

19. Is it necessary or advisable to register trade marks?

It is both necessary and highly advisable to register trade marks, since the protection provided under the IPC is, in principle, gained by registration.

The IPC provides an exception to the registration requirement for prior and ‘’genuine’’ ownership of unregistered trade marks and for unregistered well-known marks within the meaning of Article 6bis of the WIPO Paris Convention for the Protection of Industrial Property 1883 (Paris Convention).

However, ‘’genuine’’ ownership is debatable, and the latest Court of Appeal precedents do not recognise genuine ownership if it is not obtained in Turkey. The Patent and Trademark Office/IP Courts require submission of a large amount of evidence to support the genuine ownership claim and well-known status claim under the Paris Convention (see above). The genuine ownership and well-known status exceptions also mainly apply in cancellation or opposition proceedings, and do not extend to trade mark infringement claims.

20. Which authority registers trade marks? Does its website provide guidance on the application procedure?

Trade marks are registered at the Patent and Trademark Office. Its website provides guidance at www.turkpatent.gov.tr. The Patent and Trademark Office’s official YouTube channel, which is accessible from the official website, also provides visual guidance.

21. On what grounds can the regulatory authority refuse to register a trade mark?

The Patent and Trademark Office can reject an application for registration of a trade mark on absolute grounds after an ex-officio examination (Article 5, IPC) and relative grounds if raised by third parties as an opposition ground (Article 6, IPC). The absolute grounds for refusal are:

  • Non-compliance with the legal requirements of the IPC (see Question 18).
  • Existence of an identical or indistinguishably similar, earlier trade mark or trade mark application, covering the same or same type of goods or services (this absolute ground can be overcome by submitting a notarised letter of consent from the owner of the senior trade mark or trade mark application). The formalities for letters of consent are regulated under the Regulation on the Implementation of the IPC (Regulation) (Article 10, Regulation).
  • Descriptiveness (indicating the kind, type, characteristics, quality, quantity, intended purpose, value, geographical origin and so on).
  • If the mark has become customary in current and established trade practices.
  • If the mark consists of a shape resulting from the nature of the goods, or necessary to obtain a technical result or which gives substantial value to the goods.
  • No authorisation from the relevant authorities for the use of the mark.
  • The mark involves armorial bearings, emblems or hallmarks with historical and cultural value which are of concern to the public, and the registration of which is not authorised by the relevant authorities.
  • The mark involves religious values or symbols.
  • The mark is contrary to public policy and public morals.
  • The mark is composed of or contains a registered geographical indication.

22. On what grounds and when can third parties oppose a trade mark application?

Third parties can oppose an application for the registration of a trade mark based on absolute grounds and relative grounds for refusal. The relative grounds for refusal are:

  • Likelihood of confusion (the application is identical to or similar with an earlier trade mark registration or application and covers identical or similar goods or services, and there is likelihood of confusion among the relevant consumers including likelihood of association).
  • Unauthorised application for an identical or indistinguishably similar trade mark by the agent or representative of the trade mark owner in their own name, without valid justification.
  • Prior and genuine ownership by a third party of the mark applied for.
  • A well-known mark under Article 6bis of the Paris Convention (the application is identical or similar with an unregistered well-known mark and covers identical or similar goods and services).
  • An earlier trade mark registration or application well-known in Turkey (the later application is applied for different goods and services, without valid justification, and its registration would take unfair advantage of or be detrimental to the distinctive character or well-known status of the earlier trade mark).
  • The application contains the name, trade name, photograph, copyright or industrial property right of a third party.
  • The application is identical or similar to a trade mark registration, the protection period of which has ended due to non-renewal, and covers identical or similar goods/services, if the application is filed within two years of the end of the protection period of the earlier registration and the earlier registration is put to use within this two-year period.
  • The application is filed in bad faith.

23. When does trade mark protection start and how long does it last?

The term of protection of a registered trade mark is ten years from the date of filing of the application. Registration is renewable for further periods of ten years perpetually.

24. On what grounds can a trade mark infringement action be brought?

A trade mark infringement action can be brought on the following grounds:

  • Unauthorised use of a sign identical to a registered trade mark for identical goods or services for which the trade mark is registered.
  • Unauthorised use of a sign identical or similar to a registered trade mark for identical or similar goods or services for which the trade mark is registered and which creates a likelihood of confusion.
  • Unauthorised use of a sign identical or similar to a well-known registered trade mark for goods or services not covered by the trade mark, which would take unfair advantage of or be detrimental to the distinctive character or well-known status of the trade mark.
  • Imitation of a trade mark through use of an identical or indistinguishably similar trade mark without authorisation from the trade mark owner.
  • Sale, distribution or release on to the market of products bearing an infringing trade mark, and the party knows or should know that the trade mark is infringing, or importing, exporting, possessing them for commercial purposes or offering the products for sale.
  • Unauthorised expansion or assignment of the rights granted by the trade mark owner through licensing.

(Articles 7 and 29, IPC.)

25. Which courts deal with trade mark infringement actions? Is there a fast-track and/or a small-claims procedure?

Trade mark infringement actions are dealt with by the specialised Courts of Industrial and Intellectual Property Rights in Istanbul, Ankara and Izmir. In other cities, the third Chamber of Civil Courts of First Instance (if there are fewer than three chambers, the First Chamber) deals with IP infringement actions.

See Question 7.

26. What are the defences to trade mark infringement actions?

The defences to trade mark infringement actions are:

  • Claim of non-use (as a defence).
  • Nullification claim against the trade mark (as a counterclaim).
  • The trade mark owner knew of the use of the same or similar trade mark by the counterparty for more than five years, or co-existence of the trade marks for a long period of time. This five-year term was established by Court of Appeals case law and is now regulated under a separate provision in the IPC.
  • Exhaustion of owner’s right.
  • Fair use.
  • Descriptive use.
  • Private/non-commercial use.

27. What are the remedies in trade mark infringement actions?

The remedies in trade mark infringement actions are:

  • Preliminary injunctions.
  • Prevention and prohibition of infringing acts.
  • Compensation for material and moral damage (where the infringer is at fault and there is damage).
  • Confiscation of infringing products and/or equipment (the trade mark right owner can also request ownership of the confiscated products and/or equipment).
  • Removal and destruction of infringing products and/or equipment (if essential to stop the infringing acts).
  • Publication of the court’s decision.
  • Criminal remedies.

Copyright

28. What is the scope of copyright protection?

The material and moral interests of authors in their intellectual and artistic works shall be protected under Law No. 5846 on Intellectual and Artistic Works (“Copyright Law”). The rights and authorities granted to authors shall extend over the entire work and its parts (Art. 13 of the Copyright Law).

29. What categories of subject matter are eligible for protection?

Any intellectual or artistic product bearing the characteristic of its author, which is deemed a scientific and literary or musical work, a work of fine arts or a cinematographic work is eligible for protection. Types of intellectual and artistic works are the following:

  • Literary and scientific works.
  • Musical works.
  • Works of fine arts.
  • Cinematographic works.

30. Are moral rights protected?

The protection of moral rights is regulated under the Copyright Law. Copyright is recognised without the need for registration. Both material and moral rights are protected without registration, and protection starts when the work is created.

The author can exclusively determine whether or not their work is disclosed to the public, and the time and manner of its publishing.

The author has the exclusive authority to decide whether the work is:

  • Disclosed to the public.
  • Published with or without the name of the author, or under a pseudonym.

No abbreviations, additions or other modifications can be made to a work or to the name of its author without their consent.

Where necessary, the author can demand the owner or possessor of the original to temporarily lend them the original of a work of fine arts. [**To lend, or to give access to?]

Copyright protection starts from creation of the work (from the first communication of the work to the public), and lasts for 70 years from the author’s death. For legal entities, the duration of protection is 70 years from the date of disclosure.

Moral rights cannot be waived or transferred. Only the right to use the moral rights can be waived.

31. What are the legal requirements to obtain copyright protection?

Works which qualify for copyright protection must be:

  • A work of one of the following:
  • science and literature;
  • music;
  • fine art; or

(Law No. 5846 on Intellectual and Artistic Works (Copyright Law).)

32. Can copyright be registered?

Registration is not required to establish rights.

Cinematographic and musical works must be registered to exploit rights and facilitate proof of ownership, but not for creation of the rights. Copies for sale of cinematographic, musical and literary works (except for periodicals) must carry a label from the Ministry of Tourism and Culture to prove their authenticity.

The registration authority is the General Directorate of Copyrights, part of the Ministry of Culture and Tourism.

The rules and procedures for recording and registration, fees and other issues are set out in Regulation published in the Official Gazette No. 26171 on 17 May 2018 (On the Recording and Registration of Intellectual and Artistic Works).

Applications for registration must be made to the General Directorate with an application form and other relevant documentation including a declaration acknowledging ownership of the copyright and accepting criminal and other liability if proved otherwise.

33. When does copyright protection start and how long does it last?

Copyright protection starts from creation of the work (starting from the first communication of the work to the public) and lasts for 70 years after the author’s death. For legal entities, the duration of protection is 70 years from the date of disclosure.

34. On what grounds can a copyright infringement action be brought?

Under the Copyright Law (see Question 31), an infringement action can be brought where the moral and/or material rights of the author are infringed by:

  • Unauthorised reproduction, distribution or communication of the work.
  • Unauthorised adaptation of the work (derivative works).
  • Breach of the author’s moral rights, that is, the right:
  • to disclose the work;
  • of attribution to the work;
  • to the integrity of the work; and
  • to access the work.

35. Which courts deal with copyright infringement actions? Is there a fast-track and/or a small-claims procedure?

See Question 7.

36. What are the defences to copyright infringement actions?

The most common defences are as follows:

  • Personal use.
  • Use for educational purposes in schools or other educational institutions.
  • Use within ‘’freedom of quotations’’.
  • Expiration of copyright (the work is in the public domain).
  • Influential use to create an original and independent work.
  • Use due to public order, or in the interest of the community.

37. What are the remedies in copyright infringement actions?

For civil remedies, see Question 9. In addition, criminal remedies, such as dawn raids and penalties including imprisonment and fines are available.

  Registered designs

38. What are the legal conditions to obtain a registered design?

The legal conditions for obtaining a registered design right are:

  • Individual character.

(Article 56, IPC.)

The following are excluded from protection:

  • Designs which do not comply with public morality or public order.
  • Visual characteristics of products that are compulsory due to technical function.
  • Visual characteristics of products that must be manufactured in a certain form and dimension so that the product can be mechanically assembled or connected to another product.
  • Use of armorial/heraldic bearings, within the meaning of Article 6bis of the Paris Convention and the inappropriate use of religious, historical and cultural values emblems, hallmarks and so on.

(Article 58, IPC.)

39. Which authority registers designs? Does its website provide guidance on the application procedure?

The Patent and Trademark Office registers designs. There is a guide booklet in Turkish on its website for design registration. An application is made by filing a form including the following:

  • Details of the applicant.
  • A representation of the design, showing it visually, suitable for reproduction.
  • The name of the product in which the design is intended to be incorporated or to which it is intended to be applied.
  • The identity/identities of the designer/s.
  • The information as to how the right to apply have been obtained from the designer/s.
  • If applicable, postponing request.
  • If available, the attorney’s details.

A single application can be filed for multiple designs.

The Patent and Trademark Office examines whether the formal conditions have been met and the design’s compliance with public morality or public order and under the IPC conducts novelty examination. If registration is granted based on the initial examination it is temporary, subject to opposition by third parties.

40. On what grounds and when can third parties oppose a registered design application?

Third parties can oppose a registered design application on the following grounds:

  • Lack of legal conditions for obtaining a registered design right (novelty or individual character).
  • Existence of the conditions that exclude the design from protection (see Question 38).
  • Unauthorised filing against the will of the genuine owner.
  • Bad faith.
  • Infringement of another IPR.

(Article 67/2, IPC.)

41. When does registered design protection start and how long does it last?

Registered design protection starts from the filing date and lasts for five years. It can be renewed for four consecutive periods of five years, up to 25 years in total.

42. On what grounds can a registered design infringement action be brought?

A design infringement action can be brought on the following grounds (among others):

  • Making, producing, putting on the market, selling, using, offering, keeping for commercial purposes, or importing an identical or significantly similar version of the registered design without the consent of the design right holder.
  • Transferring to third parties or expanding rights acquired by a licensing contract.
  • Infringing the design right.

43. Which courts deal with registered design infringement actions? Is there a fast-track and/or a small-claims procedure?

See Question 7.

44. What are the defences to registered design infringement actions?

The most common defences are as follows:

  • Cancellation claim against the registered design (as a counterclaim).
  • Use of the design as a technical necessity.
  • Personal use.
  • Use for experimental, educational or repairing purposes.

45. What are the remedies in registered design infringement actions?

For the civil remedies, see Question 9.

There are no criminal remedies for registered design infringement.

Unregistered designs

46. What are the legal conditions for unregistered design rights to arise?

Unregistered designs are protected under the IPC, provided that the unregistered design is:

  • Made available to the public for the first time in Turkey.

47. When does unregistered design protection start and how long does it last?

Unregistered design protection starts from the moment the design is made available to the public in Turkey and lasts for three years.

48. On what grounds can an unregistered design infringement action be brought?

An unregistered design infringement action can be brought on the grounds that the unregistered design has been copied identically or significantly.

49. What are the defences to unregistered design infringement actions?

The most common defences are:

  • That the defendant’s use is based on a registered right.
  • That the design lacks the requirements that entitles it to be protected (novelty and so on).

50. What are the remedies in unregistered design infringement actions?

For the civil remedies, see Question 9.

There are no criminal remedies for unregistered design infringement.

Trade secrets and confidential information

51. What are the legal conditions for rights in confidential information to arise?

Trade secrets or confidential information are not specifically regulated by law. The terms ‘’trade secret’’ and ‘’confidential information’’ are not yet defined in legal regulations but can be generally understood to be any information or documents that are:

  • Generally unknown.
  • Difficult to acquire and bearing the possibility of being damaged, if acquired by competitors.
  • Providing economic benefit to its owner.

All trade secrets must satisfy these requirements. Trade secrets will be defined according to the Draft Law on Trade Secret, Banking Secret and Client Secret, if it is accepted and enters into force.

In addition:

  • The information must be confidential. For example, a trade secret is expected to be unknown to other colleagues or enterprises in the same sector.
  • Its owner is expected to make reasonable efforts to preserve the secrecy of the information.
  • Obtaining such information is expected to be difficult and it should not be accessible through lawful means.
  • The information must possess an economic value in itself, independent of the value of the enterprise or company. This can be determined through the availability and willingness of third parties to pay the owner for learning and using the information.

52. On what grounds can an action for unauthorised use of confidential information be brought?

Trade secrets or confidential information are generally protected by unfair competition provisions in the Commercial Code. There are clauses relating to the protection of trade secrets or confidential information which explicitly state that disclosing such information causes unfair competition.

In addition, depending on the nature of the unauthorised use, the Constitution, Criminal Code, the Code of Obligations and employment law may also provide grounds for protecting trade secrets or confidential information.

Unfair competition includes:

  • Benefiting from another’s work or products without authorisation.
  • Unfairly disclosing production or trade secrets, for example by using or transmitting trade secrets obtained in bad faith and without permission, or through other unlawful means.
  • Non-compliance with legal or contractual rules for employees or competitors in relation to trade secrets..

(Article 54 and following, Commercial Code.)

53. Which courts deal with actions for unauthorised use of confidential information? Is there a fast-track and/or a small-claims procedure?

Most trade secret or confidential information disputes relate to unfair competition and non-compliance with the agreement (confidentiality agreement). Actions arising from acts of unfair competition and non-compliance with the agreement are filed before the Civil Commercial Courts of first instance.

Criminal actions based on Article 239 of the Criminal Code are brought before the criminal courts of first instance if a public prosecutor decides, after an investigation, that an offence has been committed.

A precautionary injunction application can be fast-tracked and prioritised by the court if it decides the matter is urgent.

54. What are the defences to actions for unauthorised use of confidential information?

Defences include:

  • Obligatory disclosure of the information in the public interest.
  • The information is not confidential.
  • Prior disclosure of the information by the owner.

It is debatable whether ex-employees can use confidential information known to them throughout their employment after that employment ended. Such use is commonly prevented by non-competition agreements between employers and employees and most actions for unauthorised use arise from the breach of those agreements. A common defence is to assert that the agreement or a specific term of it is not breached.

55. What are the remedies in actions for unauthorised use of confidential information?

Anyone whose clients, credit rating, professional reputation, commercial activities or other economic interests are damaged by unfair competition can apply to a court for:

  • A ruling of unfairness.
  • Prevention of the unfair competition.
  • Removal of the financial situation resulting from the unfair competition.
  • Correction of incorrect or misleading statements which have caused the unfair competition.
  • Compensation of damages, if there is fault.

(Article 56, Commercial Code.)

Fines or imprisonment can also be imposed for criminal liability at the judge’s discretion (Article 62, Commercial Code).

56. Is there a fast-track and/or a small-claims procedure for actions for unauthorised use of confidential information?

A precautionary injunction application can be fast-tracked and prioritised by the court if it decides the matter is urgent.

First published by Practical Law, in 27.11.2020

Link: https://uk.practicallaw.thomsonreuters.com/3-519-2158?__lrTS=20201127094540004&transitionType=Default&contextData=(sc.Default)&firstPage=true

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