If your civil partnership has already been dissolved abroad and you obtained no financial settlement or the financial settlement made in the other country was inadequate, you may be able to apply to the English Court for a financial settlement order against your former civil partner. 

The English family courts have the ability to grant civil partnership dissoultion financial provision even though a civil partnership dissolution may have been previously pronounced abroad and financial provision already made. The purpose of the legislation, known as Part III of the Matrimonial and Family Proceedings Act 1984 (“Part III”) is to alleviate the adverse consequences of no, or no adequate, financial provision made on civil partnership dissolution by a foreign court in a situation where the parties had substantial connections with England.

Contents Table

Specialist Financial Settlement Solicitors
How To Apply?
First Stage: Permission Stage
What Are The Jurisdiction Requirements?
What Are The Legal Requirements As Set Out In Agbaje v Agbaje?
What Factors Are Taken Into Account By The Court For A Claim Under Part III?
Second Stage (Financial Settlement Proceedings After Grant Of Permission)
How Much We Charge?
How Much Is The Court Fee?
Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs)

Specialist Financial Settlement Solicitors

The dissolution lawyers at Sunrise Solicitors are specialists in dealing with civil partnership dissolution financial settlement matters. Our financial settlement solicitors have a wealth of knowledge and experience of successfully handling civil partnership dissolution financial settlement.

Already had civil partnership dissolution abroad and want to apply for financial relief in England? Contact our expert team of civil partnership dissolution financial settlement solicitors in London, Manchester or Birmingham for fast, friendly, reliable, and fixed fee legal services for your civil partnership dissolution financial settlement after foreign dissolution of your civil partnership. Ask a question to our expert civil partnership dissolution financial settlement solicitors for free financial settlement advice online by completing our enquiry form and one of our financial settlement solicitors will answer your question as soon as possible.

What Is The Procedure To Apply For Financial Settlement In England After A Foreign Civil Partnership Dissolution?

It is a two-step process.

First Stage: Permission Stage

First, the Court’s permission must be obtained to make an application for a financial award. The process begins with a without notice application for permission to proceed. The applicant must show that they have a 'substantial ground' for the application to proceed. The permission stage is designed to filter out weak applications before the respondent is put to the significant costs of defending an application that may be fatally flawed or have little merit.

At the permission stage the applicant must be able to show that they satisfy the jurisdictional requirements and that the legal test set out in in the leading case of Agbaje v Agbaje [2010] has been met.  The threshold is not high but higher than a "good arguable case".

What Are The Jurisdiction Requirements?

In the main case on this area of the law, Agbaje v Agbaje which was heard by the Supreme Court in 2010, the Court said that the purpose of such further settlement is:

“the alleviation of the adverse consequences of no, or no adequate, financial provision being made by a foreign court in a situation where there were substantial connections with England”.

In order to bring a claim in England, the parties must have sufficient connection to England as follows:

  • Either party is domiciled in England and Wales at the time of the foreign civil partnership dissolution or at the time of the application; or
  • Either party has been habitually resident in England and Wales for 12 months at the time of the foreign civil partnership dissolution or at the time of the application; or
  • One party has an interest in a dwelling house in England and Wales which had been a matrimonial home (when claims are limited to the value of the house);
  • Other narrow criteria following recent EU legislation.

What Are The Legal Requirements As Set Out In Agbaje v Agbaje?

For Part III proceedings to initiate in England, both the civil partnership as well as dissolution of civil partnership must be legally recognised and valid under English law. Part III proceedings can only be brought if the applicant has not re-registered his/her civil partnership with new partner.

The legal test on an application for permission is set out at paragraph 33 of Agbaje:

"... the principal object of the filter mechanism is to prevent wholly unmeritorious claims being pursued to oppress or blackmail a former spouse. The threshold is not high, but is higher than 'serious issue to be tried' or 'good arguable case' found in other contexts. It is perhaps best expressed by saying that in this context 'substantial' means 'solid'."

Further guidance can be found in Traversa v Freddi [2011] at paragraph 30 and 31:

"It is clear that the section 13 filter is there to exclude plainly unmeritorious cases and, although, in the evaluation of substance, regard must be paid to overall merits, it does not call for a rigorous evaluation of all the circumstances that would be considered once the application has passed through the filter.

At the hearing of the section 13 application the judge will of course be conscious of the fact that, once through the filter, the applicant will have to clear a number of fences that the following sections erect. Unless it is obvious that the applicant will fall at one or more of the fences, his performance at each is better left to the evaluation of the trial judge."

What Factors Are Taken Into Account By The Court For A Claim Under Part III?

Followring are the factors that the judge must take into account when assessing whether the applicant has satisfied the legal test set out in Agbaje are detailed in s16(2), MFPA 1984:

  • the connection that the parties to the civil partnership have with:
    • England and Wales;
    • the country in which the civil partnership was dissolved or annulled, or in which they were legally separated; and
    • any other country outside England and Wales;
  • any financial benefit that the applicant, or a child of the family, has received, or is likely to receive, in consequence of the civil partnership dissolution, annulment or legal separation, by virtue of any agreement or operation of the law of a country outside England and Wales;
  • where an order has been made by a court in a country outside England and Wales requiring the other party to the civil partnership to make any payment or transfer any property for the benefit of the applicant or a child of the family, the financial relief given by the order and the extent to which the order has been complied with or is likely to be complied with;
  • any right that the applicant has, or has had, to apply for financial relief from the other party to the civil partnership under the law of any country outside England and Wales, and, if the applicant has omitted to exercise that right, the reason for that omission;
  • the availability in England and Wales of any property in respect of which an order in favour of the applicant could be made;
  • the extent to which any order made is likely to be enforceable; and
  • the length of time that has elapsed since the date of the divorceDissolution Of Civil Partnership, annulment or legal separation.

The application for permission must be supported by a very detailed personal statement in support of the Application. Such supporting statement of the Applicant should meticulously address:

  • the background of the case,
  • why both the civil partnership and the foreign civil partnership dissolution is entitled to be recognised as valid in England & Wales; and
  • how the jurisdictional requirements are satisfied.

The statement should demonstrate that the merits tests set out in the legislation and case law have been met. Where available, very full documentary evidence should be exhibited to the statement. The statement in support of the application is also a good opportunity to discuss in detail the overall merits of the case beyond the application for permission.

The court must take into account the financial benefit that has been, or is likely to be, received in the foreign jurisdiction, and if the applicant has the right to apply for relief, and reason why that right has not been exercised. These factors cannot properly be addressed without evidence as to the law of the foreign jurisdiction. The applicant should therefore consider obtaining a short expert report from a specialist in the relevant jurisdiction to be attached to their statement in support of their application for permission.

Second Stage: Civil Partnership Financial Settlement Proceedings After Grant Of Permission

After the permission to file an application for financial settlement order has been granted, the civil partnership dissolution financial settlement proceedings are very much Court-controlled. The Court will impose timetables for compliance with its orders and the parties will usually be required to personally attend all Court hearings. There may well be costs consequences for failing to adhere to timetables, to obey Court orders and to attend hearings.

Following is the step by step process for civil partnership dissolution financial settlement:

Step 1: Notice of Application - Form A

A civil partnership dissolution financial settlement application is started by filing with the Court Form A application ('Notice of an application for a financial order'), accompanied by a cheque in the sum of £255 without consent and £50 with consent, being the court fee payable.

Step 2: First Directions Appointment (FDA) date

The Court then sends each party a sealed copy of the Form A, accompanied by both a Notice of First Appointment (Form C) and a Notice of Response to First Appointment (Form G). Form C is the most important of these because:

  • It contains details of the date and time of the First Appointment (that will be in 12 to 16 weeks' time);
  • It contains the timetable for the case up to the initial hearing date of it (the "First Appointment"). This timetable provides the dates for the parties to file with the Court and to exchange with each other:
    • A Statement of Information about their financial circumstances (known as a Form E) no later than 35 days before the First Appointment;
    • A concise statement of the apparent issues between the parties;
    • A chronology;
    • Either a questionnaire setting out the further information and documents each requires from the other, or, a statement that no such information or documents are required;
    • A completed Notice in Form G, stating whether the party will be in a position at the First Appointment to treat that hearing as a Financial Dispute Resolution hearing ("FDR").
  • The Form C also provides that an estimate in Form H of any legal costs incurred by the party be produced to the Court at the First Appointment and a copy supplied to the other party.

Step 3: Financial statement - Form E

Each party to the civil partnership dissolution financial settlement completes a Form E (Financial Statement) and sends the same to the court at least five weeks before the First Directions Appointment (FDA). Copy of the form E is also sent to the other party.

Step 4: First Directions Appointment (FDA) Documents

The following documents are filed 2 weeks before the First Directions Appointment (FDA):

  • A concise statement of issues;
  • A chronology of events;
  • A questionnaire to address issues arising from the Form E;
  • A Form G, through which you tell the court whether the FDA meeting can be combined with the Financial Dispute Resolution (FDR) meeting. Typically the FDR meeting takes place after the FDA meeting.

Step 5. Legal Costs Incurred By Each Party- Form H

Each party completes and sends the court a completed Form H just before the FDA meeting, listing any costs they have incurred.

Step 6: First Directions Appointment (FDA) Meeting At Court

The first hearing of a civil partnership dissolution financial settlement application is termed "The First Appointment". The First Appointment is a directions hearing that has to be attended personally by both parties unless the court orders otherwise. The objectives of the First Appointment are to define the issues in dispute between the parties and to save costs. The hearing takes place before a member of the judiciary called a "District Judge" who must determine:

  • The extent to which any questionnaires served by the parties seeking further information must be answered; and
  • The documents that must be produced and to give directions for the production of such further documents as are necessary.

The Judge must also give directions about such matters as:

  • The valuation of assets, most usually the matrimonial home;
  • The obtaining and exchanging of expert evidence, most usually with regard to the value of pension assets, if required;
  • The evidence to be produced by each party; and
  • The preparation of further chronologies or schedules (where appropriate).

It is assumed that the District Judge does decide that an FDR is appropriate. It is possible for the court to treat the First Appointment as an FDR. It may be remembered that the Form G can be completed accordingly. However, experience is that few First Appointments are treated as FDRs. The reasons for this include:

  • That there are usually outstanding issues regarding the valuation of the parties' assets, particularly the former matrimonial home;
  • The replies to the parties' respective questionnaires and requests for documentation are required before negotiations can take place;
  • An insufficiency of court time. The majority of courts list First Appointments with a time estimate of 30 minutes and FDR's for one hour, this with a requirement that the parties and their advisors attend an hour before the actual FDR for the purposes of negotiations and in order to narrow the issues between them.

Step 7: File Proposals

Both sides answer questionnaires, prepare evidence, and submit proposals to the court for the civil partnership dissolution financial settlement. Both sides also submit a second Form H, listing updated costs.

Step 8: Financial Dispute Resolution (FDR) Hearing

The second of the three most likely court hearings in respect of an ancillary relief application is the Financial Dispute Resolution ("FDR"):

  • The FDR appointment must be treated as a meeting held for the purpose of discussion and negotiation.
  • Both parties must personally attend the FDR unless the court orders otherwise.
  • The Judge or District Judge hearing the FDR appointment must have no further involvement in the case, other than to conduct any further FDR appointment or to make a consent order if agreement is reached, or to make a further directions order.
  • Not later than 7 days before the FDR appointment, the Applicant for ancillary relief must file with the Court details of all offers, proposals and the responses to these.
  • This includes any offers, proposals or responses that are made wholly or partly "without prejudice" (that is, usually privileged from disclosure to the Court).
  • At the conclusion of the FDR appointment, any documents filed with the Court under point 4 above and any filed documents referring to them must be returned to the party filing them at his/her request and not retained on the Court file.
  • Parties attending the FDR appointment must use their best endeavours to reach agreement on the matters in issue between them.
  • The FDR appointment may be adjourned from time to time.
  • At the conclusion of the FDR appointment, the Court may make an appropriate Consent Order (if the parties have agreed terms of settlement) but must otherwise give directions for the future course of proceedings, including, where appropriate, the filing of evidence and fixing a final hearing date.

Experience has been that few cases settle at an FDR appointment. There are a number of reasons for this including:

  • The fact that some cases simply seem incapable of being settled by agreement. They require judicial determination;
  • In other cases the observations made by the Judge or District Judge with regard to the bases for settlement of a case do not find favour with one, other or even both of the parties;
  • Some parties, quite understandably, want more time to consider decisions that, once made, could have profound repercussions for their futures.

It is, however, important to remember that no guillotine falls with regard to negotiations between the parties following the FDR appointment. The parties can continue to negotiate up to the time of their Final Hearing, if indeed there is one.

Step 9: Further Proposals

The negotiations continue between the two sides, including revised proposals for settlement that are sent to the court and to the other party.

Step 10: Final Hearing

"Final hearings" probably only occur in some 10% of cases involving an application for ancillary relief. If a final hearing is necessary, in addition to listing the matter for such, the Judge dealing with the case at the FDR stage is likely to make what is known as an "order for directions". Typically such an order will require the parties to:

  • File (with the Court) and exchange (with each other) what are termed "narrative" or "Section 25" (of the Matrimonial Causes Act 1973) statements. That legislation contains details of the matters to which the Court is to have regard in deciding how to exercise its powers when dealing with ancillary relief applications, first consideration being given to the welfare, while a minor, of any child of the family who has not attained the age of eighteen;
  • Provide updating of the financial disclosure previously made by them, whether in their respective Financial Statements (Forms E) or subsequently. It should be borne in mind that a period of 9 to 12 months may have elapsed between the filing and exchange of Forms E and the date of the final hearing;
  • Produce up to date valuations of assets such as the former matrimonial home, business interests, pension funds and similar items.

Recent experience is that a minimum of two days will be allocated to the final hearing of a case, even where the issues between the parties and the extent of their assets are relatively limited. At a final hearing, the parties will each give evidence on oath that is subject to cross-examination. There is also likely to be a detailed consideration of the documentation produced by both parties. Generally, the parties' cases will be presented by barristers (or "counsel") who will both represent their respective clients and make representations on their behalf.

Depending upon matters such as the complexity of the case, judgment may not be given at the conclusion of the hearing but "reserved" to be given at some subsequent date.

 

How Much Sunrise Solicitors Charge For Financial Settlement After An Overseas Civil Partnership Dissolution?

Our Fixed Fees For Financial Settlement After An Overseas Civil Partnership Dissolution

Our fixed fees for various stages of the financial settlement proceedings after an overseas civil partnership dissolution are given in the fee table below. The agreed fixed fee will be dependent on the volume of work involved in the case and the complexity of the matter. Please be advised that our fixed fees do not cover the court fees and the Barrister's fees.

Casework Stage Fixed Fee Range (Acting For The Petitioner) Fixed Fee Range (Acting For The Respondent)
Preparing and filing an application for permission to apply for financial settlement after an overseas civil partnership dissolution. All the work until decision on the permission application is covered. From £800 + VAT To £1,200 + VAT From £600 + VAT To £1,000 + VAT

All the work from grant of permission until First Appointment Hearing which includes the following:

  • preparing and filing an application for financial order after an overseas divorce;
  • complying with the court directions;
  • completion of Form E;
  • preparation of Questionnaires and Chronology;
  • preparation for First Appointment Hearing;
  • attending the family court for First Appointment Hearing to assist the Barrister in the case.
 From £2,000 + VAT To £3,000 + VAT From £1,500 + VAT To £2,500 + VAT

Preparation for First Dispute Resolution (FDR) Hearing which includes the following:

  • replying to the Questionnaire;
  • complying with the court directions;
  • assisting with valuation of properties, if applicable;
  • negotiations and offers;
  • preparation of court bundles, where acting for the petitioner;
  • attending the family court for First Dispute Resolution (FDR) Hearing to assist the Barrister in the case.
From £3000 + VAT To £4,000 + VAT From £2,500 + VAT To £3,500 + VAT

Preparation for Final Heaaring which includes the following:

  • complying with court directions;
  • preparing any witness statements;
  • instructing and briefing the Barrister for the court hearing;
  • attending any pre-hearing conference with the barrister, where necessary;
  • making necessary preparations for the final hearing;
  • attending the family court for Final Hearing to assist the Barrister in the case.
From £4,000 + VAT To £5,000 + VAT From £4,000 + VAT To £5,000 + VAT

Our Hourly Rates For Financial Settlement After An Overseas Civil Partnership Dissolution

  • Our team of divorce financial settlement solicitors can act for you on hourly rate basis with hourly rate from £120 + VAT to £200 + VAT per hour in relation to your financial settlement proceedings after an overseas civil partnership dissolution. The agreed hourly rate will be dependent on hte complexity of the matter.

How Much Is The Court Fee For Civil Partnership Dissolution Financial Settlement Order?

  • TThe court fee for filing divorce financial settlement application in the family court is £255.  Petitioners with very low income may qualify for court fee exemption.

FAQs - Financial Settlement In England After An Overseas Civil Partnership Dissolution

Can I apply for civil partnership dissolution financial settlement in England after my overseas civil partnershio dissolution?

You can apply for financial settlement in England after your overseas civil partnership dissolution if you obtained no financial settlement or the financial settlement made in the other country was inadequate and parties to the civil partnership dissolution have sufficient connection to England.

What are the circumstances under which a financial relief in England after an overseas civil partnership dissolution is likely to be a viable option?

In practice, an application for financial relief in England after overseas civil partnership dissolution is most likely to become a viable way to proceed in cases where the foreign civil partnership dissolution was in a jurisdiction where the courts:

  • do not have jurisdiction over foreign property;
  • have no, or under-developed, mechanisms to force financial disclosure;
  • demonstrate favouritism towards nationals over expat spouses;
  • have no mechanism to share pensions;
  • demonstrate favouritism towards those of one religion over another; or
  • have no or under-developed mechanisms to enforce agreements and orders.

Under what provisions of Family Law, an application for financial relief in England can be made after a foreign civil partnership dissolution?

Part III of the Matrimonial and Family Proceedings Act 1984 (“Part III”) allows a person who has ended civil partnership abroad to apply for financial relief in England after an overseas civil partnership dissolution. The purpose of the legislation, known as Part III of the Matrimonial and Family Proceedings Act 1984 (“Part III”) is to alleviate the adverse consequences of no, or no adequate, financial provision made on civil partnership dissolution by a foreign court in a situation where the parties had substantial connections with England.

What are the two stages for financial relief in England after an overseas civil partnership dissolution?

The 2 stages for financial relief in England after an overseas civil partnership dissolution are as follows:

First Stage: Sermission Stage

First, the Court’s permission must be obtained to make an application for a financial award. The process begins with a without notice application for permission to proceed. The applicant must show that they have a 'substantial ground' for the application to proceed. The permission stage is designed to filter out weak applications before the respondent is put to the significant costs of defending an application that may be fatally flawed or have little merit.

At the permission stage the applicant must be able to show that they satisfy the jurisdictional requirements and that the legal test set out in in the leading case of Agbaje v Agbaje [2010] has been met.  The threshold is not high but higher than a "good arguable case".

Second Stage: Divorce Financial Settlement Proceedings After Grant Of Permission

After the permission to proceed with financial settlement has been granted by the court in the first stage of the process, the court procedure for second stage is the same as for an in-country civil partnership dissolution financial settlement.

What are the jurisdiction requirements for permission to be granted by the family court for financial relief in Engalnd after an overseas civil partnership dissolution?

In order to bring a claim in England, the parties must have sufficient connection to England as follows:

  • Either party is domiciled in England and Wales at the time of the foreign civil partnership dissolution or at the time of the application; or
  • Either party has been habitually resident in England and Wales for 12 months at the time of the foreign civil partnership dissolution or at the time of the application; or
  • One party has an interest in a dwelling house in England and Wales which had been a matrimonial home (when claims are limited to the value of the house);
  • Other narrow criteria following recent EU legislation.

What are the leal requirements for grant of permission to apply for financial relief in England after an overseas civil partnership dissolution?

For Part III proceedings to initiate in England, both the civil partneship as well as dissolution of civil partnership must be legally recognised and valid under English law. Part III proceedings can only be brought if the applicant has not remarried or re-registered his/her civil partnership.

The legal test on an application for permission is set out at paragraph 33 of Agbaje:

"... the principal object of the filter mechanism is to prevent wholly unmeritorious claims being pursued to oppress or blackmail a former spouse. The threshold is not high, but is higher than 'serious issue to be tried' or 'good arguable case' found in other contexts. It is perhaps best expressed by saying that in this context 'substantial' means 'solid'."

Further guidance can be found in Traversa v Freddi [2011] at paragraph 30 and 31:

"It is clear that the section 13 filter is there to exclude plainly unmeritorious cases and, although, in the evaluation of substance, regard must be paid to overall merits, it does not call for a rigorous evaluation of all the circumstances that would be considered once the application has passed through the filter.

At the hearing of the section 13 application the judge will of course be conscious of the fact that, once through the filter, the applicant will have to clear a number of fences that the following sections erect. Unless it is obvious that the applicant will fall at one or more of the fences, his performance at each is better left to the evaluation of the trial judge."

What factors are taken into account by the court when considering permission application for financial relief in England after an overseas civil partnership dissolution?

Followring are the factors that the judge must take into account when assessing whether the applicant has satisfied the legal test set out in Agbaje are detailed in s16(2), MFPA 1984:

  • the connection that the parties to the civil partnership have with:
    • England and Wales;
    • the country in which the civil partnership was dissolved or annulled, or in which they were legally separated; and
    • any other country outside England and Wales;
  • any financial benefit that the applicant, or a child of the family, has received, or is likely to receive, in consequence of the civil partnership dissolution, annulment or legal separation, by virtue of any agreement or operation of the law of a country outside England and Wales;
  • where an order has been made by a court in a country outside England and Wales requiring the other party to the civil partnership to make any payment or transfer any property for the benefit of the applicant or a child of the family, the financial relief given by the order and the extent to which the order has been complied with or is likely to be complied with;
  • any right that the applicant has, or has had, to apply for financial relief from the other party to the civil partnership under the law of any country outside England and Wales, and, if the applicant has omitted to exercise that right, the reason for that omission;
  • the availability in England and Wales of any property in respect of which an order in favour of the applicant could be made;
  • the extent to which any order made is likely to be enforceable; and
  • the length of time that has elapsed since the date of the divorceDissolution Of Civil Partnership, annulment or legal separation.

How important is the detailed personal statement of the applicant for an application for permission to apply for financial relief in England after an overseas civil partnership dissolution?

The application for permission must be supported by a very detailed personal statement in support of the Application. Such supporting statement of the Applicant should meticulously address:

  • the background of the case,
  • why both the civil partnership and the foreign dissolution of civil partnership is entitled to be recognised as valid in England & Wales; and
  • how the jurisdictional requirements are satisfied.

The statement should demonstrate that the merits tests set out in the legislation and case law have been met. Where available, very full documentary evidence should be exhibited to the statement. The statement in support of the application is also a good opportunity to discuss in detail the overall merits of the case beyond the application for permission.

Do I need country expert report for permission to apply for financial relief in England after an overseas civil partnership dissolution?

The court must take into account the financial benefit that has been, or is likely to be, received in the foreign jurisdiction, and if the applicant has the right to apply for relief, and reason why that right has not been exercised. These factors cannot properly be addressed without evidence as to the law of the foreign jurisdiction. The applicant should therefore consider obtaining a short expert report from a specialist in the relevant jurisdiction to be attached to their statement in support of their application for permission.

Why financial settlement claim in England after an overseas civil partnership dissolution?

If you have already ended your civil partnership abroad and obtained no financial settlement or the financial settlement made in the other country was inadequate, you may be able to apply to the English Court for a financial settlement order against your former civil partner. 

The English family courts have the ability to grant financial provision even though a civil partnership dissolution may have been previously pronounced abroad and financial provision already made. The purpose of the legislation, known as Part III of the Matrimonial and Family Proceedings Act 1984 (“Part III”) is to alleviate the adverse consequences of no, or no adequate, financial provision made on civil partnership dissolution by a foreign court in a situation where the parties had substantial connections with England.

There are still some appalling injustices in some countries abroad which is where the English legislation helps to redress some of these cases. It is an opportunity for fairness and justice for some international families. Part III proceedings can also usefully be used where the law of the country where the civil partnership dissolution occurred does not allow orders to be made in respect of offshore property. It can also be used to obtain a pension sharing order in respect of an English pension in circumstances where other issues are dealt with in the foreign civil partnership dissolution and a foreign civil partnership dissolution pension sharing order will have no validity for the English pension company.

However, it is not for England to act as a court of appeal of other countries with similar approaches to England. Neither is it an opportunity to have two ‘bites of the cherry’.

Where the connection with England is strong, it may be appropriate for there to be such provision as would have been made had the civil partnership dissolution been in England. Where the connection is not so strong and there has already been adequate provision, it will not be appropriate for Part III to be used as a simple "top up".

Sunrise Solicitors is the trading name of Sunrise Solicitors Ltd (company registration no. 6405492). Sunrise Solicitors Offices are regulated by SRA under SRA ID 490903 (London Office) and SRA ID 645256 (Manchester Office). Sunrise Solicitors are also members of Immigration Law Practitioners' Association (ILPA).

Copyright © 2019 Sunrise Solicitors, All rights reserved