The All England Law Reports is a general law report series of cases from 1936 to date. This series comprises judgments with headnotes and catchwords from the House of Lords, both divisions of the Court of Appeal and all divisions of the High Court. The service contains cross-references and hypertext links to both other All England cases and legislation cited in the report.
AsianLII provides free access to legal information from all 27 countries and territories in Asia located from Japan in the east to Pakistan in the west, and from Mongolia in the north to Timor Leste in the south. Resources include databases of legislation, case-law, law reform reports, law journals and other legal information, where available, from each country in the region.
BAILII provides access to the most comprehensive free and up-to-date collection of British and Irish primary legal materials over the internet. As at October 2004, BAILII includes 46 databases covering 7 jurisdictions. The system contains around 7.5 gigabytes of legal materials and around 400,000 searchable documents with about 15 million internal hypertext links.
The Commonwealth Legal Information Institute (CommonLII) aims to provide one central Internet location from which it is possible to search, for free, core legal information from all Commonwealth countries. CommonLII will provide a common technical platform through which all Commonwealth countries can cooperatively provide access to their laws.
Based on data provided by Justis, this section of the CommonLII web site includes all of the reports from English Reports, covering the years 1220 to 1873, as pdf page images. The cases can be browsed by name or by year, or the database can be searched via the search options near the top of the page.
Contains reprinted decisions of all English courts from 1220 to the commencement of the official Law reports in 1866. HeinOnline allows you to search or browse all 176 volumes of the English Reports, along with its "Index of Cases" and "Index Chart." This collection represents reprints of 275 separate series of reports, arranged by the English Courts: House of Lords, Chancery, Rolls Court, etc. The English Reports, Full Reprint contains over 100,000 cases reprinted verbatim and spans the years 1220 to 1867.
Online platform including ICLR's Law Reports and Weekly Law Reports covering case law from the Superior and Appellate Courts in England and Wales. The platform also includes: case summaries, a citator service, access to legislation, and individual profiles in order to manage complex research. The platform also offers a large archive of unreported judgments given in England’s superior courts since 2000.
Oxford Reports on International Law (ORIL) is a new online service bringing together decisions on public international law from international courts and tribunals, domestic courts and ad hoc tribunals. Integrating the full scope of international case law for the first time in an easily navigable online environment, ORIL draws upon the expertise of leading scholars and local experts to provide high quality, timely, reports and analysis. Database content is organized into modules comprising: International courts of general jurisdiction, International criminal law, International human rights law, International law in domestic courts, International investment claims, International law in EU courts and International trade law decisions . All content is regularly updated and integrated and linked by Oxford Law Citator. The Citator integrates and links the content of all subscribed online law resources from OUP - Griffith University has access to the Oxford Reports on International Law and the Max Planck Encyclopedia of Public International Law.
The New Zealand Law Reports (NZLR) is the official report series of New Zealand. It includes decisions of the Supreme Court of New Zealand, Court of Appeal and High Court. NZLR started in 1881 but complete sets have been deemed to start at 1861 and include a number of prior series.
There are several ways to access KeyCite information:
• While viewing a document with a KeyCite flag, click the flag.
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The Oxford Law Citator is a research tool provided as part of a subscription to an Oxford University Press online law service. The Citator integrates and links content from Oxford University Press’s online law resources, and provides a record for every item of content published on an OUP law online service, and items referenced within content published on an OUP law online service.
CVRIA is the official website of the Court of Justice and Court of First Instance of the European Communities. The site provides access to information about the Court of Justice, Court of First Instance, and the Civil Service Tribunal. It includes the full text of judgments, orders, opinions and notices, and allows searching of cases from the Court of Justice, Court of First Instance and Civil Service Tribunal.
The International Criminal Court (ICC) investigates and, where warranted, tries individuals charged with the gravest crimes of concern to the international community: genocide, war crimes, crimes against humanity and the crime of aggression.
The International Tribunal for the Law of the Sea is an independent judicial body established by the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea to adjudicate disputes arising out of the interpretation and application of the Convention.
There are a wide variety of international courts and tribunals that have varying degrees of relation to the UN. These range from the ICJ, which is a principal organ of the organization; to the ad hoc criminal tribunals established by the Security Council; to the ICC and ITLOS, which were established by conventions drafted within the UN but which are now independent entities with special cooperation agreements. Other international courts may be completely independent of the UN.
Since the English Reports are a compilation of earlier nominate report series, the citation formats vary considerably. This table lists the nominate citation formats utilised in the English Reports. Bear in mind that a case in the English Reports will also have an English Reports citation in the form Volume ER Page, which should be used for preference.