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Judiciary

This category contains 5 posts

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

Half a Century of Administrative Justice

The Right Honourable Sir Jeremy Sullivan, former Senior President of Tribunals On 26 November 2015, Sir Jeremy Sullivan delivered a lecture hosted by the University of Essex School of Law, Clifford Chance and the UK Administrative Justice Institute. The event was tweeted using the hashtag #adminjustice50, and a recording of the speech is available.    … Continue reading

David Mead: Public Law Current Survey (Feb – Apr 2015)

Originally posted on UK Constitutional Law Association:
Editors’ note: The Public Law Current Survey was originally published in Public Law and is reprinted here with the generous permission of that journal. The July 2015 issue of the journal is now out and its table of contents can be consulted below. ? (This survey covers the…

Human, All Too Human: Human Fallibility and the Separation of Powers

Note: This post originally appeared on the Australian Public Law Blog and is published here with permission. By Jonathan Crowe Humans are fallible—and this fallibility is the hardest thing for us to grasp. We have limited knowledge—and the limits of our knowledge routinely prevent us from realising just how much we do not know. Our … Continue reading