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Wales

This category contains 34 posts

New Research Report: Public Administration and a Just Wales

New Research Report: Public Administration and a Just Wales Dr Sarah Nason and Ann Sherlock (Bangor University), Dr Helen Taylor (Cardiff Metropolitan University), Dr Huw Pritchard (Cardiff University Wales Governance Centre)   The Full Report can be found here English summary here Welsh Summary here   Although ‘justice’ (understood as courts, police, prisons, probation etc) … Continue reading

New Research Report: Public Administration and Justice in Wales – Social Housing and Homelessness

New Research Report: Public Administration and Justice in Wales – Social Housing and Homelessness Dr Sarah Nason and Ann Sherlock (Bangor University), Dr Helen Taylor (Cardiff Metropolitan University), Dr Huw Pritchard (Cardiff University Wales Governance Centre)     Although ‘justice’ (understood as courts, police, prisons, probation etc) is not devolved to Wales, significant aspects of … Continue reading

Covid-19 and the UK Administrative State

Covid-19 and the UK Administrative State   By Lee Marsons (University of Essex) This blog was originally posted via the Admin Law Blog on 31 March 2020. The original can be found here. My thanks to Farrah Ahmed for the permission to cross-post. My thanks to Theodore Konstadinides and Maurice Sunkin for their comments on … Continue reading

A nation comes of age: what next for the Welsh devolution settlement?

A nation comes of age: what next for the Welsh devolution settlement? By Callum Robertson (University of Essex) Of the three legislative devolution settlements that currently exist within the United Kingdom, the one concerning Wales is arguably the most interesting in terms of sociological and legal study. Here we have a nation that was practically … 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