However in addition to the courts dealt into paragraphs as 2.1 - 2.7 above, there exist in England a number of other institutions that are called "courts" or "tribunals", but there do not form part of the England judicial system. Then it called "courts" it means that they exercise the judicial or the quasi-judicial powers through hearing particular types of disputes or cases. So technically, conversely these institutions are not courts it means they do not administer the law. Like a case where a trade union refers a dispute there between its members and their employers to Industrial Court and the Court will settle the dispute through following a procedure that approximates to the procedure given in a court of law. So further this is all done primarily as a means of ensuring there which each of the parties to the dispute will be satisfied in which it has been given a fair opportunity to present its case.
Conversely whether the court decides to award a salary increase to the employees then it would not be applying or administering or a rule of law. Moreover this is so hence there is no legal rule that contains, or provides a mechanism for determining, so there the salary scales to whichever class of workers in England. Whether additionally, the decision cannot be challenged through recourse to the appellate jurisdiction of several of the courts within the judicial system. Further major examples of such tribunals' areas;