- n. UK A legal injunction which also prohibits any mention of its existence to the media or public.
“The result of all this—apart from enriching quite a few lawyers—is to cause this nation to be gripped by what can only be described as super-injunction fever.”
“Conservative MP for Richmond Park Zac Goldsmith took out a so-called super-injunction to prevent the publication of e-mails that had been obtained by hackers and passed to newspapers.”
“The ruling is not a so-called "super-injunction", meaning newspapers are not prevented from reporting the existence of the order.”
“The existing laws can't: the super-injunction scandals of last spring proved that.”
“The MP, who has previously obtained a super-injunction preventing the publication of private emails which had been leaked to the press, told a session of the joint Commons and Lords Committee on privacy and injunctions that such newspapers should be allowed to go to the wall.”
“**********This anonymous tweeter took it upon themselves to test the elastic limits of privacy and libel law by speculatively naming those who've allegedly joined the super-injunction club.”
“The company overreached itself and was forced to withdraw, when it attempted to enforce a so-called "super-injunction" against the Guardian, gagging it from reporting proceedings in the British parliament.”
“Tweets about super-injunction footballer spike after attempts to gag Twitter Premiership footballer sues Twitter after details of super-injunction were published Max Clifford: Ryan Giggs 'affair' may never have come out without injunction Mr Men Google doodles celebrate 76th birthday of creator Roger Hargreaves”
“MP John Hemming named the star in Parliament as the footballer who had used a super-injunction to hide an alleged affair, after Mr Giggs' name had been widely aired on Twitter.”
“He is somewhat right: the most high-profile super-injunction case was the”
Looking for tweets for super-injunction.