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lgtmarsons

lgtmarsons has written 51 posts for UKAJI

Immigration complaints (Part III)

Immigration complaints (part 3) Robert Thomas (University of Manchester Law School) This is the third blog on immigration complaints. The second blog highlighted the paucity on data on complaint outcomes. This blog presents some new data on immigration detention complaints acquired through an FOI request. It also considers scope for improving the handling of immigration … Continue reading

Immigration complaints (Part II)

Immigration complaints (part 2) By Robert Thomas (University of Manchester Law School) This is the second of three blogs on immigration complaints. This first blog examined the key trends, features, and criticisms of immigration complaints. This blog looks at the outcomes of immigration complaints and discusses the importance of government collecting data on complaint outcomes. … Continue reading

Immigration complaints (Part I)

Immigration complaints (Part I) By Robert Thomas (University of Manchester) This is the first of three blogs that consider immigration complaints, an important topic of administrative justice. This first blog will examine the key trends, features, and criticisms of immigration complaints. The second blog will examine complaint outcomes and the importance of government collecting data … Continue reading

Administrative leapfrogging – The Communities Secretary and avoiding the devolved middle-men

Administrative leapfrogging – The Communities Secretary and avoiding the devolved middle-men By Lee Marsons (University of Essex) On 6 July 2021, the Local Government Association held its annual conference at which the Secretary of State for Housing, Communities and Local Government (hereafter ‘the Secretary of State’) delivered a keynote address. This was a speech of … Continue reading

Preventing exclusion in an age of digitalisation

Preventing exclusion in an age of digitalisation By Jo Hynes (Research Fellow, Public Law Project and PhD candidate, University of Exeter) This blog piece summarises the full rapporteur’s briefing available on the Public Law Project website. Despite significant benefits, the ongoing HMCTS reform programme’s commitment to digital justice poses significant challenges, not least in the … Continue reading