//
archives

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 52 posts for UKAJI

Big Data in Public Administration: Rewards, Risk and Responses

  Big Data in Public Administration: Rewards, Risk and Responses   By Paul Daly (University of Cambridge)   In April 2019, I was at the Socio-Legal Studies Association Conference at the University of Leeds, presenting a work in progress, “Artificial Administration: Administrative Justice in the Age of Machines”. In this post, I explain my interest … Continue reading

“Hello Dungavel!”: observations on the use of video link technology in immigration bail hearings

“Hello Dungavel!”: observations on the use of video link technology in immigration bail hearings   By Jo Hynes   Immigration bail hearings are by nature unspectacular. They are short, take place in chaotic hearing centres, and have fewer immediate consequences than other hearings in the First Tier Tribunal (Immigration and Asylum Chamber). Still, they offer … Continue reading

UKAJI April 2019 round-up

Here is UKAJI’s administrative justice round-up for April 2019. If you have any information or events to include in this month’s summary or any future updates, please contact Lee Marsons on lm17598@essex.ac.uk.   UKAJI blog posts Margaret Doyle (University of Essex, UKAJI, Domar Mediation) published a blog concerning her report A Place at the Table: … Continue reading

Being Complained About – What Next?

An update from Carolyn Hirst (Hirstworks), Chris Gill (University of Glasgow) and Jane Williams (Queen Margaret University) on the Being Complained About work and their related new project on Therapeutic Complaint Resolution (TCR). Their previous UKAJI blog post on this project can be found here.       Our ‘Being Complained About: Good Practice Principles … Continue reading

Young people’s voice and the ‘chicken soup’ effect

Young people’s voice and the ‘chicken soup’ effect   A new report explores the issue of young people’s participation in resolving disputes and complaints about their special educational needs and disabilities (SEND). The report is the result of A Place at the Table, a knowledge exchange project carried out between November 2017 and March 2019 … Continue reading