UKAJI is a network of people working with empirical research about administrative justice. This includes researchers from different disciplines (including experienced academics running large projects, early career researchers and PhD candidates) and users of research (who include officials, practitioners, judges, ombuds, complaints handlers, policy makers, and politicians).
UKAJI blog posts are here. To follow UKAJI’s work, sign up to receive blog posts into your email inbox on the home page. We’ll send no more than two or three a week. Type your email address into the box and press “Follow”. You’ll receive an automated email; click on the link in the email to confirm and you’ll start receiving blog posts. You can unsubscribe at any time.
If you’re on Twitter, you can follow UKAJI @uk_aji. You’ll get a tweet each time a new blog post is published; we also retweet items of interest relating to administrative justice.
You can find blog posts in a number of ways:
You can share a blog post with colleagues by pressing the ‘share’ button at the bottom of each post, which enables you to send the post as an email, print it out, post it to your Facebook account, or tweet it.
The UKAJI blog will be a place of debate and interaction. Please use the ‘Comment’ section at the end of each post to contribute to the discussion. All comments are moderated to ensure that readers won’t have to wade through irrelevant comments.
Please keep all Comments brief and to the point. We reserve the right not to publish comments that include criticisms of named individuals.
UKAJI welcomes contributions from academic researchers, practitioners, policy makers and others interested in this field. The style of the blog is to be accessible to range of audiences, so we encourage contributions that are clear and engaging. The usual length will be 500-800 words, but we can be flexible on this and accommodate longer pieces. Suggestions for posts and drafts should be emailed to email@example.com. Our primary focus is on research on administrative justice, but we welcome submissions on other topics because we recognise the need for research to be grounded in the real world and to demonstrate impact. We therefore publish pieces on new legislation, relevant litigation, and current affairs. UKAJI’s focus is on the UK, but we are interested in posts on other jurisdictions that have relevance for administrative justice in the UK.
The UKAJI blog is also useful to getting the word out about a conference or workshop, or a call for papers.