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This category contains 67 posts

Webinar: Public Law, Good Administration and Justice in Wales (28 July 2020)

Bangor Law School, the Cheshire and North Wales Law Society, and the Nuffield Foundation are pleased to invite you to a webinar on, ‘Public Law, Good Administration and Justice in Wales’.   Tuesday 28th July 2020 5pm – 6:15pm, register via Zoom: https://us02web.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_dy1bocUgTH6sXwxKAYJO0A   This is a first joint webinar between Bangor Law School and … Continue reading

COVID-19 and administrative justice – a call for blogs, opinions, and news

COVID-19 and administrative justice – a call for blogs, opinions, and news By now, it is inevitable that the spread of Covid-19 will have substantial political, social, economic, and human consequences all across the globe. This is also true in the legal sphere. For this reason, UKAJI intends today to launch a series of blogs, … Continue reading

The Administrative Justice Council’s first Annual Report

The Administrative Justice Council’s first Annual Report   On 6th November, the Administrative Justice Council published its first annual report for 2018-19. The Administrative Justice Council (AJC) was set up in March 2018 and is the successor body to the Administrative Justice Forum. It provides oversight and advice on administrative justice across the UK.  Chaired … Continue reading

Book launch: Reimagining Administrative Justice: Human Rights in Small Places

Book launch: Reimagining Administrative Justice: Human Rights in Small Places   By Lee Marsons (University of Essex) A shorter version of this blog has also been posted to the SeNSS doctoral training partnership website here.   On Wednesday the 23rd of October 2019, Essex Law School’s Public Law Cluster hosted the launch of Margaret Doyle … Continue reading

Ten Years of the Administrative Court in Wales: Success or Failure?

“Ten Years of the Administrative Court in Wales: Success or Failure?”   By Sarah Nason (Bangor Law School) and David Gardner (No 5 Chambers)   At the 2019 Legal Wales Conference, David Gardner and Sarah Nason concluded that the Administrative Court in Wales has been a constitutional success and a jurisdictional improvement. On the other … Continue reading