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UK Administrative Justice Institute

Funded by the Nuffield Foundation, we link research, practice & policy on administrative justice in the UK
UK Administrative Justice Institute has written 87 posts for UKAJI

The Law Commission Report on Simplification of the Immigration Rules: Proposals to reformat the Immigration Rules fail to tackle the hard issues

The Law Commission Report on Simplification of the Immigration Rules: Proposals to reformat the Immigration Rules fail to tackle the hard issues   Introduction The Immigration Rules define the day-to-day administration of the UK’s regime of visas to enter and remain in the UK. The current Immigration Rules, which have increased in length from 300 … Continue reading

UKAJI January 2020 round-up

UKAJI January 2020 round-up Here is UKAJI’s round-up of important administrative justice news and events for January 2020. If you have anything to include in this or future round-ups, please contact Lee Marsons on lm17598@essex.ac.uk. A kind reminder that UKAJI’s new editorial guidelines on blog contribution style can be found here.   UKAJI blog posts: … Continue reading

Improving Exceptional Case Funding: Providers’ Perspectives

Improving Exceptional Case Funding: Providers’ Perspectives     By Joe Tomlinson and Emma Marshall   When the Legal Aid, Sentencing and Punishment of Offenders Act 2012 (LASPO) came into effect, a new Exceptional Case Funding (ECF) scheme was introduced. ECF was intended to offer a ‘safety net’ to ensure that legal aid would still be … Continue reading

Book review: The Windrush Betrayal: Exposing the Hostile Environment, by Amelia Gentleman (Faber & Faber 2019)

Book review: The Windrush Betrayal: Exposing the Hostile Environment, by Amelia Gentleman (Faber & Faber 2019)       ‘This is a story about who gets listened to in Britain and who gets ignored. It’s about race, poverty and marginalisation.’ Amelia Gentleman, The Windrush Betrayal   By Margaret Doyle   There are many stories told … Continue reading

Book event – Reimagining Administrative Justice: Human rights in small places (University of Liverpool, 29 January 2020)

Book event – Reimagining Administrative Justice: Human rights in small places (University of Liverpool, 29 January 2020) ‘Grenfell, Windrush, Hillsborough – these and other tragedies bring into sharp focus the necessary partnership of social rights and the actions of the state.’   Liverpool Law School, University of Liverpool invites you to join a discussion marking … Continue reading