The documentation required, and the procedures to follow, to make a claim to the ACB are set out in the ACB’s guidelines (available at www.justice.vic.gov.au). The requirements for each application may vary according to the type of proceeding involved.
Under section 35D of the AC A written law made by parliament. Also called an ‘Act of parliament’, ‘statute’ or legislation., applications must be lodged with the ACB no later than 12 months after the final A finalisation, especially a decision made by a court or tribunal to finalise (determine) a case. of the matter to which the A promise to pay compensation to cover losses or expenses that may arise in the future if some stated event occurs. For example, if a business partnership ends and one partner continues to run the business, they generally agree to indemnify the others against any claims against the business in the future. Insurance contracts also indemnify the insured against stated risks. certificate relates.
Note that certificates for criminal and civil matters are prepared by the courts and are (usually) submitted to the ACB by legal practitioners. The ACB plays no role in issuing certificates.
Indemnity certificates remain the property of the A person or organisation directly involved in a court case. Parties include the plaintiff or applicant, the defendant, and any third party added to the action, but not independent witnesses. named on the certificate. The ACB can only consider an application if it is made by the certificate holder’s current legal practitioner.