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UKAJI

This category contains 59 posts

UKAJI’s ‘Emotions in Administrative Justice’ Blog Series – Call for Contributions

UKAJI’s ‘Emotions in Administrative Justice’ Blog Series – Call for Contributions   By Lee Marsons (PhD candidate, University of Essex)   In this post, UKAJI invites contributions to a new series of blogs on the theme of ‘Emotions in Administrative Justice’. Designed to explore and extend the growing but nascent research in this area, the … Continue reading

UKAJI Christmas and New Year Break

UKAJI Christmas and New Year Break   At UKAJI, we will be taking a short break for Christmas and new year, and will return with new content in January 2020. We would like to take the opportunity to warmly thank those who have contributed to UKAJI over the last year, particularly our writers and readers. … Continue reading

New UKAJI blog guidelines

UKAJI blog guidelines   Objective of UKAJI’s blog UKAJI’s focus is administrative justice. On our website, we define administrative justice in the following way: “Administrative justice concerns how we interact as individuals when the government, or those working on its behalf, act in ways that appear wrong, unfair or unjust. It encompasses matters of everyday … Continue reading

UKAJI October 2019 round-up

UKAJI October round-up Here is UKAJI’s round-up of important administrative justice related news, research, and events for October 2019. If you have anything to add to this round-up or any future round-ups, please contact Lee Marsons at lm17598@essex.ac.uk.   UKAJI blog posts: Sarah Nason (Bangor University) and David Gardner (No 5 Chambers) posted a blog … Continue reading

UKAJI September 2019 round-up

UKAJI September 2019 round-up:   Here is UKAJI’s round-up of important administrative justice events and research for September 2019. If you have anything to include in this month’s round-up, or any future round-ups, please contact Lee Marsons on lm17598@essex.ac.uk.   UKAJI blog posts: Chris Gill (University of Glasgow) posted a blog entitled ‘Accountability and improvement … Continue reading