Guyana's Chief Justice Roxane George has ruled that the Returning Officer for the country’s largest electoral district, District Four, breached the law in the adding up of Statements of Poll during last week's general elections and should return to the process, either afresh or from where they left off.
The Caribbean Court of Justice (CCJ) has postponed its ruling on the final orders related to its decision to uphold the passage of a no-confidence motion by Guyana's National Assembly in December, last year.
Lawyers representing Guyana's Government and Opposition were expected to present to their views on what should transpire based on last week's judgement at the CCJ's headquarters at Henry Street in Port-of-Spain, on Monday afternoon.
Back to the polls.
This in essence was the effect of the Caribbean Court of Justice ruling on Tuesday which held that passage of a no-confidence motion filed by the Opposition against the ruling party was valid.
Guyana’s Government and Opposition have been asked to come together to decide on the way forward for the country following the CCJ’s decision.
The Caribbean Court of Justice (CCJ) has upheld the passage of a no-confidence motion in Guyana's National Assembly in December, last year.
The decision, delivered at the CCJ's headquarters in Port-of-Spain, Tuesday morning, means that Guyana's coalition Government led by President David Granger would now have to resign and with fresh elections being called.
The Guyana Livestock Development Authority has described a recent ban on poultry from Guyana by the Government of Trinidad and Tobago, as “ill-advised and premature”.
The authority says neither the sale nor consumption of poultry meat poses any health risks.
It is seeking to assure Guyana's public that the issue with duck disease, has been contained and restricted to six duck farms on the coast of Guyana.
A consolidated appeal seeking to bring final resolution to a constitutional crisis caused by the passage of a no-confidence motion in Guyana's National Assembly, last December, will be heard by the Caribbean Court of Justice (CCJ) on April 10.
A three-member panel comprising of CCJ President Adrian Saunders and Judges Jacob Wit and David Hayton set the date during a case management conference on the appeal at the CCJ's headquarters at Henry Street, Port-of-Spain, this morning.
32 illegal immigrants have been arrested by Police after being found in Penal.
Police say Officers from the South Western Division and Immigration Division were conducting an exercise. They held seven persons at a house in Suchit Trace, Penal, while 23 others were discovered in a Penal bar. Police say 31 out of the 32 held were Venezuelan Nationals, while one is from Guyana. Nine persons were given notices and allowed to leave, while the others are being held. Police say three persons were also arrested for gaming machine offences. Investigations are ongoing.