Last week we looked at all your Rights under the Constitution of Vanuatu. This week we will briefly discuss what each of those rights means.
In the next few articles, we at Vanuatu Law will be talking to you about your rights as they are stated in the Constitution of Vanuatu.
Some weeks ago the Chief Justice of Vanuatu at a conference with the lawyers mentioned his intention to bring access to justice to some of the more remote islands of Vanuatu in the early part of this year in order to educate self-represented parties or parties who need special protection on their rights and how to approach the courts.
In the last few articles we discussed the winding-up of a company, whether it is yours or you are seeking to wind-up someone else’s company if the company is insolvent, that is, it is not able to pay its debts or meet its financial commitments.
In the last two articles we have addressed the issue of the winding-up or liquidation of a company. Today we will look at the role of the liquidator whether appointed by the company or the court.
In last week’s article we dealt with a number of questions that are often asked as it relates to the winding-up or liquidation of a company.
Often times a person may set up a company for the sole purpose of trading their goods and services, and in the moment when you are establishing your company you will feel a great sense of success.
A company is an entity that is engaged in business which is established, registered and maintained in accordance with local law.
The Civil Justice Reform brought the passage of the Civil Procedure Rules 2002 to Vanuatu and a new way for both the court and the lawyers/litigants, working together to bring justice to the people.