James Gyakye Quayson
The Supreme Court has in a consistent choice excused an application for a survey documented by limited Member of Parliament for Assin North, James Gyakye Quayson, which tried to switch an interlocutory order put on him by the court.
The Apex Court on April 13, 2022, without a doubt an application for interlocutory order recorded by Michael Ankomah-Nimfa, who is testing the appointment of the MP on grounds of exclusion.
High Court in a 5:2 larger part comprised of Justices Jones Dotse, Mariama Owusu, Henrietta Mensah-Bonsu, Gertrude Torkornoo, and Yonny Kulendi conceded the application for an interlocutory directive against Mr. Quayson while Justices Agnes Dordzie and Nene Amegatcher contradicted.
The limitation was forced after the court allowed an application for an interlocutory directive documented by Michael Ankomah-Nimfa, who is testing the appointment of Mr. Quayson on grounds of indecipherability.
A Cape Coast High Court last year requested the MP to clear his seat after it carved out that at the opportunity of documenting his designation to challenge the parliamentary political decision, which he won on December 7, 2020, Mr. Quayon held double citizenship, which is against the laws of Ghana.
The Apex Court in its choice controlled Mr. Quayson from further doing himself as the MP for Assin North until the further assurance of the meaningful matter under the steady gaze of the court with respect to the translation of Article 94(2A) of the Constitution which verges on double citizenship.
The court additionally limited the MP from additional going to Parliament fully intent on taking care of the business of the House for the sake of individuals of Assin North.
However, the MP recorded a movement for a survey looking for the court to invert its choice on the ground that the court didn't have the purview to decide the consequences of a parliamentary political decision.
His legal counselor, Tsatsu who moved the movement contended that the court wrongly expected ward when it considered issues in regards to the legitimacy of a Parliamentary political decision and proceeded to control the MP.
Candid Davies, counsel for Mr. Ankomah-Nimfa, went against the application, contending that no case had been made by the candidate to require the survey of the court's choice.
Agent Attorney General, Diana Asonaba-Dapaah, likewise went against the application and showed that the candidate neglected to clear the grounds given by the Supreme Court Rules for the award of surveys.
A nine-part survey board was managed by Justice Jones Dotse and he helped Justices Agnes Dordzie, Nene Amegatcher, Nii Ashie Kotey, Mariama Owusu, Gertrude Torkornoo, Amadu Tanko, Henrietta Mensa-Bonsu, Yonny Kulendi, in a consistent choice excused the application for not gathering the survey edge of the court.
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