public-interest exception. The principle that an appellate court may consider and decide a moot case ¡ª although such decisions are generally prohibited ¡ª if (1) the case involves a question of considerable public importance, (2) the question is likely to arise in the future, and (3) the question has evaded appellate review. [Cases: Appeal and Error 781(1); Federal Courts 723. C.J.S. Appeal and Error ¡ì 33.]
How do Chinese legal professionals usually express the term PUBLIC-INTEREST EXCEPTION?
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