Casalonga UPC rules of procedure
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Rule 363Orders dismissing manifestly inadmissible claims

1. Orders under Rules 360 [1], 361 [2] and 362 [3] shall be taken by the panel upon the recommendation of the judge-rapporteur.

2. Where the decision is taken by the Court of First Instance pursuant to Rules 360 [4] , 361 [5] and 362 [6] it is a final decision within the meaning of Rule 220.1(a) [7].
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[1-
If the Court finds that an action has become devoid of purpose and that there is no longer any need to adjudicate on it, it may at any time, on the application of a party or of its own motion, after giving the parties an opportunity to be heard, dispose of the action by way of order.

[2-
Where it is clear that the Court has no jurisdiction to take cognisance of an action or of certain of the claims therein or where the action or defence is, in whole or in part, manifestly inadmissible or manifestly lacking any foundation in law, the Court may, after giving the parties an opportunity to be heard, give a decision by way of order.

[3-
The Court may at any time, on the application of a party or of its own motion, after giving the parties an opportunity to be heard, decide that there exists an absolute bar to proceeding with an action, for example because of the application of the principle of res judicata.

[4-
If the Court finds that an action has become devoid of purpose and that there is no longer any need to adjudicate on it, it may at any time, on the application of a party or of its own motion, after giving the parties an opportunity to be heard, dispose of the action by way of order.

[5-
Where it is clear that the Court has no jurisdiction to take cognisance of an action or of certain of the claims therein or where the action or defence is, in whole or in part, manifestly inadmissible or manifestly lacking any foundation in law, the Court may, after giving the parties an opportunity to be heard, give a decision by way of order.

[6-
The Court may at any time, on the application of a party or of its own motion, after giving the parties an opportunity to be heard, decide that there exists an absolute bar to proceeding with an action, for example because of the application of the principle of res judicata.

[7-
1. An appeal by a party adversely affected may be brought against:
(a)final decisions of the Court of First Instance;