//
archives

Judiciary

This category contains 8 posts

Administrative Justice in Wales and Comparative Perspectives

  By Sarah Nason The 15th September 2017 saw publication of Administrative Justice in Wales and Comparative Perspectives (University of Wales Press) (AJWCP). Publication coincided with the Legal Wales Conference at which The Rt Hon Lord Thomas of Cwmgiedd Lord Chief Justice of England and Wales praised the achievements of the Legal Wales movement over … Continue reading

Tribunal reform in Wales under the Wales Act 2017

By Huw Pritchard In this blog post, Huw Pritchard explores the changes to tribunals to come under the Wales Act 2017 and the emergence of a Welsh administrative justice system. The Secretary of State for Wales has announced that the main provisions of the Wales Act 2017 will come into force in April 2018. This … Continue reading

Immigration appeals and delays: On the verge of a crisis?

By Robert Thomas In this blog Robert Thomas considers delays in immigration appeals and available data. There have been some news stories over recent months about delays in immigration appeals. In December 2016, Meg Hillier MP, chair of the Commons Public Accounts Committee, said that the immigration appeals system was on the verge of a … Continue reading

Administrative justice in Wales – legacy report and the way forward

By Ray Burningham In August this year the Welsh Government published the legacy report of the Committee for Administrative Justice and Tribunals Wales (CAJTW), whose life came to an end in March 2016 after two years of work. The report was informed by the Committee’s own work and by a research project commissioned by the … Continue reading

Why the Judicial Power Project is wrong about Anisminic

  By Lindsay Stirton and T.T. Arvind Lindsay Stirton (Professor of Public Law at Sussex Law School, University of Sussex) and T.T. Arvind (Professor of Law, Newcastle Law School, Newcastle University) critically examine a recent report by the Judicial Power Project, focusing on one so-called problematic case. This article is cross-posted on the UK Constitutional … Continue reading