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Re Patterson; Ex parte Taylor [2001] HCA 51 (6 September 2001)
Singh v Commonwealth of Australia [2004] HCA 43 (9 September 2004)
Muin v Refugee Review Tribunal; Lie v Refugee Review Tribunal [2002] HCA 30

"Use the Migration Specialists that migration agents use"
Cases

Re Minister for Immigration and Multicultural Affairs; Ex parte Applicant S20/2002

Appellant S106/2002 v Minister for Immigration and Multicultural Affairs

Immigration - Refugees - Temporary protection visas - Application for certiorari, prohibition and mandamus under s 75(v) of the Constitution - Where Refugee Review Tribunal found that applicant was an unreliable witness and discounted evidence said to be corroborative - Whether Tribunal's decision was "irrational, illogical and not based upon findings or inferences of fact supported by logical grounds" - Whether Tribunal's decision was affected by actual bias or by a reasonable apprehension of bias - Whether Tribunal's decision was vitiated by jurisdictional error - Distinction between discretionary decisions and decisions involving the finding of facts essential to the exercise of jurisdiction - Whether Tribunal's decision evidenced an erroneous approach to the finding of jurisdictional facts.

Constitutional law - Section 75(v) of the Constitution - Review of administrative decisions - Jurisdictional error - Bias - Extent to which the content of the constitutional writs is affected by common law developments in administrative law - Availability of constitutional writs in proceedings that include an appeal concerning related issues.

Administrative law - Judicial Review - Whether Tribunal's decision was "irrational, illogical and not based upon findings or inferences of fact supported by logical grounds" - Unavailability of review of factual or evidentiary merits - Whether relief available under Migration Act 1958 (Cth) ("the Act") or under the Constitution, s 75(v) - Whether Tribunal had no jurisdiction to make the decision - Whether the decision was not authorised by the Act - Whether the decision was marred by error of law - Whether the decision was so unreasonable that no reasonable tribunal would have made it.

Re Minister for Immigration and Multicultural Affairs; Ex parte Applicant S

Re Minister for Immigration and Multicultural Affairs; Ex parte Applicant S20/2002

Appellant S106/2002 v Minister for Immigration and Multicultural Affairs

Immigration - Refugees - Temporary protection visas - Application for certiorari, prohibition and mandamus under s 75(v) of the Constitution - Where Refugee Review Tribunal found that applicant was an unreliable witness and discounted evidence said to be corroborative - Whether Tribunal's decision was "irrational, illogical and not based upon findings or inferences of fact supported by logical grounds" - Whether Tribunal's decision was affected by actual bias or by a reasonable apprehension of bias - Whether Tribunal's decision was vitiated by jurisdictional error - Distinction between discretionary decisions and decisions involving the finding of facts essential to the exercise of jurisdiction - Whether Tribunal's decision evidenced an erroneous approach to the finding of jurisdictional facts.

Constitutional law - Section 75(v) of the Constitution - Review of administrative decisions - Jurisdictional error - Bias - Extent to which the content of the constitutional writs is affected by common law developments in administrative law - Availability of constitutional writs in proceedings that include an appeal concerning related issues.

Administrative law - Judicial Review - Whether Tribunal's decision was "irrational, illogical and not based upon findings or inferences of fact supported by logical grounds" - Unavailability of review of factual or evidentiary merits - Whether relief available under Migration Act 1958 (Cth) ("the Act") or under the Constitution, s 75(v) - Whether Tribunal had no jurisdiction to make the decision - Whether the decision was not authorised by the Act - Whether the decision was marred by error of law - Whether the decision was so unreasonable that no reasonable tribunal would have made it.
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