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archives

Initial decision-making

This category contains 56 posts

Out of the frying pan…? Legal action research into EEA nationals’ access to welfare support during the transition and beyond.

Out of the frying pan…? Legal action research into EEA nationals’ access to welfare support during the transition and beyond Charlotte O’Brien and Alice Welsh (University of York) Even before the referendum, EEA nationals and their family members faced a host of complex legal and administrative obstacles accessing their welfare rights. As we near the … Continue reading

The Post-Brexit Immigration Rules: Law Commission’s Simplification Recommendations Ignored

The Post-Brexit Immigration Rules: Law Commission’s Simplification Recommendations Ignored By Jonathan Collinson (University of Huddersfield) The government have published a Statement of Changes to the Immigration Rules to change the UK’s immigration system from 1 January 2021. These new rules put in place the UK’s post-Brexit immigration system, once migration from the EU is no … Continue reading

UKAJI’s submission to the IRAL – a summary

UKAJI’s submission to the IRAL – a summary By Lee Marsons, Maurice Sunkin and Theodore Konstadinides (University of Essex). A version of this post initially appeared on the UKCLA blog on 26 October 2020 and can be found here. On 20 October, the UK Administrative Justice Institute (UKAJI) made available on its website its submission … Continue reading

UKAJI’s submission to the Independent Review of Administrative Law (IRAL)

UKAJI submission to the Independent Review of Administrative Law (IRAL) By Lee Marsons, Maurice Sunkin and Theodore Konstadinides In July 2020, the Government launched an independent expert panel to review the law related to judicial review known as the ‘Independent Review of Administrative Law‘ or IRAL. The extended deadline for submissions to that panel is … Continue reading

Administrative law and the digital welfare state in the UK and Australia

Administrative law and the digital welfare state in the UK and Australia Jack Maxwell (Research Fellow in Public Law and Technology, Public Law Project)   Technology plays a central role in the modern welfare state. Governments are increasingly using technology to confirm identities, assess eligibility, calculate and make payments, and detect fraud. This new mode … Continue reading