SRM will be seeking permission to appeal to the House of Lords.
What does APPHL stand for?
APPHL stands for Appeal to the House of Lords
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Army Planning and Programming Guidance Memorandum
- All Party Parliamentarian Group on Overseas Development
- All Party Parliamentary Group on Peak Oil and Gas (UK)
- All Party Parliamentary Group on Skin
- Air Pollution and Public Health (software; Aidair Geneva Project; Switzerland)
- Amyloid Precursor Protein Homolog (molecular biology)
- Animal Production and Public Health (University of Glasgow; veterinary medicine; UK)
- Auger Peak to Peak Height
- All Party Parliamentary Humanist Group (UK)
- Accelerator and Particle Physics Institute
- Acid Precipitated Protein Isolates
- Advanced Peer-to-Peer Internetworking
- Advanced Plant Pharmaceuticals Inc.
- Advanced Program-to-Program Internetworking
- Affiliated Power Purchasers International, LLC
- Agência Paranaense de Propriedade Industrial
- American Psychiatric Press, Inc.
- American Psychiatric Publishing Inc.
- American Psychiatric Publishing, Inc.
Samples in periodicals archive:
He tried to take his appeal to the House of Lords but the Law Lords last week refused to hear the case.
He won permission to take his appeal to the House of Lords but the Law Lords last week refused to hear the case.
A former Iranian diplomat living in England has lost his appeal to the House of Lords to avoid deportation to the United States, where he faces trial for attempting to smuggle military equipment to Iran.
Our appeal to the House of Lords was not about what happened in the 1960s and 1970s.
So we are seeking an appeal to the House of Lords to get absolute clarity on precisely what is the correct way to go about achieving this.
Ministers have been refused leave to appeal to the House of Lords over the Court of Appeal ruling that Mr Raissi was subject to an "abuse of process".
Ministers were refused leave to appeal to the House of Lords over the Court of Appeal ruling that Mr Raissi was subject to an "abuse of process".