*CAN BANKS CHALLENGE COURT CASES/ORDERS ON BEHALF OF CUSTOMERS. * DAILY LAW TIPS (Tip 302) by Onyekachi Umah, Esq., LLM. ACIArb(UK)

The answer is No. Particularly in cases of garnishee proceeding, where a bank is a garnishee, the only duty the bank owes is to show why monies kept or owed by it to a judgement debtor should not be ordered to be paid to a judgement creditor. Hence, bank has no power to argue and defend its customer (judgement debtor) or to protect monies of such customer or to contest the validity of a court order.
Note that, “Garnishee Proceedings” is a procedure where a judgement creditor (a winner in a case/successful litigant) sues a person/company holding the money/goods of a judgement debtor (a loser in a case/unsuccessful litigant) to pay/transfer such money/goods directly to the judgement creditor as away to enable a judgement creditor enforce his judgement.

My authorities are the Supreme Court decisions in the cases of GUARANTY TRUST BANK PLC V. INNOSON NIGERIA LTD (2017) LPELR-42368(SC) and also UNION BANK OF NIGERIA PLC V. BONEY MARCUS INDUSTRIES LTD (2005) 13 NWLR (PT. 943) 654 at page 666.

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DAILY LAW TIPS
by Onyekachi Umah,Esq.
(Tip 289)
ARE ELECTRONIC SIGNATURES ACCEPTABLE IN NIGERIA.

Where any document is to be approved/proved by signature, then an electronic signature on such document is a sufficient signature. So, electronic signatures are allowed and acceptable in any part of Nigeria including courts.

My authorities are sections 93(2) and 259 of the Evidence Act, 2011.

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Feel free to reach the author, ask questions or make inquiries on this topic or any other via This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. or This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. or +2348037665878.

NOTE: Sharing or modifying or publishing this publication without giving credit to Onyekachi Umah, Esq. and “LearnNigerianLaws.com” is a criminal breach of copyright and will be prosecuted. Please share this publication till it gets to those that need it most. Save a Nigerian today!

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This publication is the writer’s view not a legal advice and does not create any form of relationship. You may reach the writer for more information.

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DAILY LAW TIPS
by Onyekachi Umah,Esq.
(Tip 160)
“Legal Remedies Can Be Sought Not Only For Breach But Fear Of Breach Of Fundamental Human Rights.”

Aside where there is a breach of fundamental human right, one can approach a court and seek legal remedies where there is a likelihood that his/her fundamental human right is about to be breached. So, one does not need to wait for his fundamental human right to be breached before he goes to court to seek remedies.

My authority is Order II Rule 1 of the Fundamental Rights (Enforcement Procedures) Rules, 2009.

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