Common Law Rights

FOI request reference: F0042293
Publication date: May 2015

Request:

I would like information on my COMMON LAW RIGHTS, such as RIGHT TO TRAVEL in private convaince or otherwise….. RIGHT TO FORAGE,,,, RIGHT TO HUNT,,, THE RIGHT OF SOVERINTY,,, & The Basic Common Law Rights ,, which is the law of the land in england…. Please Do Not refer to legal terminology as it has No Basis under Common Law!

Outcome:

No information held

Response:

Thank you for your recent enquiry to The National Archives. The National Archives does not hold this information and  therefore, we are unable to process your request for information under the Freedom of Information Act 2000.

The National Archives collects records from all government departments and bodies whose records are public records under the Public Records Act. As the official public archive of the United Kingdom government, we hold records covering more than 1,000 years of history. Government records which have been selected for permanent preservation are sent to The National Archives. You can search descriptions of the records we hold in our catalogue.

However, we are unable to provide advice relating to or interpretation of case law or precedent as developed by judges. Information of this nature would be best sought from the Ministry of Justice (MoJ), who have responsibility for Her Majesty’s Courts and are therefore best placed to assisting you in obtaining the information that you seek.

To contact the MoJ please use the following address:

102 Petty France

London

SW1H 9AJ

Email: general.queries@justice.gsi.gov.uk

If you are dissatisfied with the handling of your request or the decision which has been reached, you have the right to ask for an internal review.  Internal review requests must be submitted within two months of the date of this response and should be addressed to:

Quality Manager

Public Services Development Unit

The National Archives

Kew

Richmond

Surrey

TW9 4DU

complaints@nationalarchives.gov.uk

Please mark your complaint clearly.  You have the right to ask the Information Commissioner (ICO) to investigate any aspect of your complaint.  However, please note that the ICO is likely to expect internal complaints procedures to have been exhausted before beginning his investigation.