Faiz Siddiqui, 39, pronounced that his disaster to get a
first-class Oxford class held him back.
He attempted to sue the university for damages over his
missed career opportunities.
The judge pronounced his lifeless career was his own fault,
and suggested that he “lower his expectations.”
An Oxford graduate, who tried to sue the university for £1
million ($1.4 million) since it gave him a reduce class result
than he thinks he deserves, has had his case thrown out of court.
Faiz Siddiqui, 39, missed his idea of getting a first-class
class after study law at Brasenose College in 2000.
He pronounced he missed out on a festive and remunerative career as a
result, and tried to take Oxford to court, claiming that it was
their bad teaching which denied him the gift he
But, despite the case reaching the High Court in London, the
judge threw out the case on Wednesday,
according to authorised papers reviewed by Business Insider.
Mr Justice Foksett pronounced Siddiqui had unsuccessful to infer his case,
and was radically obliged for his own bad academic
News outlets including The Times journal graphic Siddiqui at a
conference progressing in the trial:
Siddiqui was offering a training agreement with law organisation Clifford
Chance after graduating and worked for a fibre of other law
firms. He also had a spell at Ernst and Young, yet he was
after discharged and is now unemployed.
It fell distant brief of the career he desired: Siddiqui wanted a
post-graduate gift from Harvard, and envisioned making
vast sums of income from successive employment.
Earlier in the trial, Siddiqui’s counsel described his client’s
2:1 class (an “upper second-class” degree, one next first-class)
as an “inexplicable failure” which was cited as a reason he
unsuccessful to get supposed as prestigious schools.
However, the judge ruled that there were other factors at play.
Oxford certified that there were some flaws in its teaching during
the time Siddiqui was a student, but argued that it wasn’t
reasonable to interpretation that these faults were legally responsible
for a students’ lifeless career 17 years later.
Foksett agreed. In the end to his judgment, he remarkable that
Siddiqui has “a resolutely confirmed faith that all his post-Oxford
problems distortion with what occurred there. we have been incompetent to
accept that this is so.”
He suggested instead that he “lower his expectations at slightest for
the time being and start using his undoubted comprehension to
create a inestimable future for himself.”