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lgtmarsons

lgtmarsons has written 30 posts for UKAJI

Collateral challenges – what is their place in the contemporary administrative justice landscape?

Collateral challenges – what is their place in the contemporary administrative justice landscape? Lee Marsons and Yseult Marique (University of Essex) With the Independent Review of Administrative Law (IRAL), judicial review is very much on the political and legal radar. Not that it ever left, of course. As Joe Tomlinson has argued, despite several other … Continue reading

UKAJI February 2021 round up

UKAJI February 2021 round-up: Here is UKAJI’s round-up of important administrative justice related news, events, cases, and publications for February 2021. If you have anything to add to this round-up or any future round-up, please contact Lee Marsons on lm17598@essex.ac.uk. Publications: The Joseph Rowntree Foundation published a blog entitled Here’s how the Government can release … Continue reading

The future of ombud reform

The future of ombud reform By Chris Gill (University of Glasgow) and Richard Kirkham (University of Sheffield) On 28 January 2021, the Administrative Justice Council held a Webinar to consider how the ombudsman office could be further empowered to advance accountable government in the public interest. Each of the five leading public sector ombuds in … Continue reading

UKAJI January 2021 round-up

Here is UKAJI’s summary of important administrative justice related news, events, cases, and publications for January 2021. If you have anything to add to this round-up or any future round-ups, please contact Lee Marsons on lm17598@essex.ac.uk. Publications: Sheila Riddell, Neville Harris and Gail Davidge, Autonomy, education and the rights of children with special and additional … Continue reading

Vaccination: Where the state meets the street

Vaccination: Where the state meets the street By Margaret Doyle (University of Essex) Since April last year, I’ve been supporting a woman who lives nearby, whom I’ll call Deirdre, delivering her newspapers, doing a bit of shopping, and liaising with the Council over housing matters on her behalf. I see her every day, but Deirdre … Continue reading