Ask A Question

You may contact the Judiciary using email addressed to to ask for general information about services of the Judiciary, administrative procedures of the Judiciary, help with judgments and advice about the stage that a proceeding has reached.

If the issues raised by your email are considered to be complex you may be requested to provide your contact details to enable a Court officer to contact you directly to discuss your query.

Legal advice

Please note that the Judiciary does not provide legal advice. If your inquiry is considered by the Judiciary to be a request for legal advice, the Judiciary will recommend that you obtain that advice from a legal practitioner or some other community or legal service.

Student assignments

The Judiciary does not provide answers to student assignments. The Judiciary will assist students by directing them to appropriate resources where possible.

Email security

Please note that when you contact the Judiciary using email the content of your message as it is transferred across the Internet may not be secure. If you have a concern about the security of your message you are advised to contact the Judiciary directly by phone, facsimile or mail. If you contact the Judiciary using email the Judiciary may respond by email and does not take responsibility for the security or privacy of the content of the message as it is transferred over the Internet.

Notes for constructing your email

To enable us to provide maximum assistance to you, please ask yourself the following questions before sending your email:

1. Did your include all relevant information that the Judiciary will need to know so that it can answer your email?

2. Have you been as succinct as possible? By keeping your email brief, preferably less than one page, and limiting each email to one topic, the Judiciary is more likely to be able to process your email quickly.

3. Is the information in your email clear? Read your email carefully before you send it and look for meanings that be misinterpreted or misunderstood.

4. Did you write your entire email in capital letters? Please do not use only capital letters as this makes your email hard to read.

5. Did you add a subject line to your email? If you add a subject line to your email it helps to immediately identify the topic of your message.

6. Is using email the best way to send your message? Remember that you can always contact the Judiciary by telephone, facsimile or mail. These methods may be more appropriate depending on the nature of your inquiry and your specific requirements. Sending an email message over the Internet may not be secure, if you have any security concerns then you should use the alternative methods of contacting the Judiciary.

7. Please avoid sending graphics (for example pictures and charts) and excessive formatting (such as bolding). Graphics and excessive formatting can affect the performance of the electronic mail service.

Email address

The email address of the Judiciary is