Urgent little provision of information on British International A level exams and Syllabi
Dear Court of Justice of the European Union,
Under the right of access to documents in the EU treaties, as developed in Regulation 1049/2001, I am requesting documents which contain the following information:
I hope that you find my message on your best day ! I would really appreciate if I am given some insight on the British International A level exams!
I would love to know if, a student, after studying privately or by online classes gives the British International A level exams through a state approved board is considered to have completed the High school studies or not and if he/she needs some type of Hague apostille to be able to apply to British and international universities. Moreover, are British International A level result certificates eligible for the Hague apostille ?
Lastly, what are the consequences of some state university rejecting A British A level ceriticate with Hague apostille!
I would appreciate if the response is given as in pdf!
Any supporting document
Thank you for your e-mail and the question addressed to the Court of
Justice of the European Union. However, the Registry of the Court of
Justice regrets to inform you that the Court of Justice is not in a
position to take any action concerning your application.
Although the Registry appreciates your concerns over the issues raised, we
would like to point out that the Court is not in a position to give
suggestions or opinions on such matters nor is the Registry in a position
to give legal advice. We can, however, provide you with some information
about the jurisdiction and the work of the Court.
The Court of Justice ensures that in the interpretation and application of
the Treaties the law is observed. The interpretation and application of
provisions of the national law of the Member States do not fall within its
jurisdiction. The Court, moreover, is not a court of appeal from the
national courts, and it can neither set aside nor vary their decisions.
Nor can it deal with complaints relating to violations of the European
Convention on Human Rights by the authorities of the signatory States; the
Court of Justice is not to be confused with the European Court of Human
Rights (see the latter’s website: www.echr.coe.int).
Disputes with Member States or their authorities, or between private
persons, fall within the exclusive jurisdiction of the national courts.
This is so even where questions relating to EU law are concerned. A court
of a Member State may, if it considers it necessary to do so, refer
questions concerning the validity or interpretation of EU law to the Court
of Justice for a preliminary ruling, but the parties themselves cannot do
In addition, private persons may bring proceedings against an EU
institution – but not a Member State or a private or legal person – only
before the General Court of the European Union and not before the Court of
Justice. In such proceedings, representation by a lawyer entitled to
practise in a Member State is compulsory.
Lastly and in any event, we need to point out that the United Kingdom of
Great Briton and Northern Ireland is no longer a Member State of the
For the sake of completeness and because you addressed your email under
the guise of access to documents request, we must point out that, first,
that access to documents held by the Court of Justice in the exercise of
its administrative functions is subject to the Decision of 26 November
2019 of the Court, which you can find together with all the relevant
information on the internet
(https://curia.europa.eu/jcms/jcms/P_1848...). Second, as regards
access to documents held by the Cour in the exercise of its judicial
functions, we need to point out that the Court does not fall under the
institutions covered by Regulation (EC) No 1049/2001 of the European
Parliament and of the Council of 30 May 2001 regarding public access to
European Parliament, Council and Commission documents.
The Court treats procedural documents as confidential and they may only
become accessible after 30 years, provided the conditions laid down in the
rules on the Historical Archives of the European Union are met, and
without prejudice to an individual assessment of each request. For further
information, please refer to our website:
It does not appear, therefore, to be possible for any action to be taken
concerning your e‑mail. It is, however, open to you to consult a lawyer.
For further information concerning the jurisdiction and the work of the
Court, please visit the Court’s website at: www.curia.europa.eu.
Registry of the Court of Justice
The institutions, bodies, offices and agencies of the European Union
process personal data in accordance with Regulation (EU) 2018/1725 (OJ
2018 L 295, p. 39). Your data have been processed by the Court Registry
([email address]) for the purpose of replying to your
application. A copy of this reply will be kept by the Registry for two
years. For further information, please consult the Court’s website