The claimants asserted that citrus fruit exported from Turkish Cyprus via Turkey, and certified in Turkey, should not be imported. Imports required phytosanitary certificates conforming to European standards. They asserted that the regulations required the goods to certified in their country of origin. The European court had said that certificates issued in third countries could be valid under appropriate circumstances, according to the matters certified. The question has not been settled as to the application of the certificate to the packaging in a third country and the question referred to the European Court.
Lord Slynn of Hadley Lord Steyn Lord Hope of Craighead
 UKHL 71,  Eu LR 55
House of Lords, Bailii
Plant Health (Great Britain) Order 1993 (1993 No 1320) Schedule 4A2 (31.1), Directive 77/93/EC 9(1)
England and Wales
Cited – Aksionairnoye Obschestvo A M Luther v James Sagor and Co CA 1921
A claim was made as to property seized by a decree of Russian revolutionaries later recognised as the government.
Held: A court is required to recognise a foreign state’s dealings with private proprietary rights within its jurisdiction. An . .
Cited – Regina v Treasury and Commissioners of Inland Revenue, Ex Parte Daily Mail and General Trust Plc ECJ 27-Sep-1988
Cited – TV10 v Commissariaat voor de Media (Judgment) ECJ 5-Oct-1994
These lists may be incomplete.
Updated: 07 January 2021; Ref: scu.167067