Pros And Cons Of Land Law

2094 Words 9 Pages
Overriding interests are those in which have seemed to create a disruption in the principles of registered land.’’ the absence of any evidence of an unregistered interest on the register challenges the” mirror principle” whereby the register should reflect everything that is material to the title” Thus distorting the simple idea of this principle in which should initially reflect every right and interest existing over the property.
Land law in the modern 21st century originally came about during the Norman Conquest in 1066. All land was under the rule of the king, who allowed rights to be granted also known as tenures (denotes the condition of the land holding) to those that he chose, which has been the fundamental basis upon which the principles of land law were created. The Law of Property Act 1925 this act assisted to reduce the number of legal estates in land down to the terms freehold and leasehold. The freehold allows the right in the land to be kept for an unlimited time which
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Many years after the introduction of the 1925 LRA this act was repealed and the 2002 LRA was introduced therefore updating many of the principles upon which the 1925 act was based, the 2002 LRA has helped land law take a leap into the modern age of land law, the principal purpose of the 2002 LRA was created by the law commission to produce a framework for which conveyancing could be conducted electronically (E-conveyancing), Initially hoping to remove the ‘registration gap’ although in the 2001 law commission report an extensive vision was demonstrated through the report the 2002 act did not contain ‘detailed’ legislative provisions for this vision, however several steps have been administered towards this vision since the introduction of the 2002

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