On April 7, 2020, the Caribbean Court of Justice (CCJ) ruled in Knox v. Deane and others that only appeals from the Court of Appeals can be entertained by the Court in its appellate jurisdiction. A press release explains that Mr. Knox’s late mother had received an order from the High Court regarding her estate. Mr. Knox, representing his mother after her death, appealed the decision to the Court of Appeal. In 2016, the “court reserved its decision” and has not made a judgement since. In his appeal to the CCJ, Mr. Knox argued that this “should be treated as if it were a dismissal of his appeal,” and he should therefore be able to appeal to the CCJ. While the CCJ decided that hearing a case that did not first go through the Court of Appeal would be outside of its jurisdiction, it also emphasized “that ‘justice delayed is justice denied . . . . Under section 24(1) of the Constitution, he [Mr. Knox] may make an application for such constitutional redress as he considers himself to be entitled.’” The Court therefore dismissed Knox’s application for permission to appeal.