This tag is associated with 5 posts

Seminar report: Complaints about public services – where next for the ombud?

Reform of public-sector ombuds was the focus of a seminar on 5 February 2018, co-hosted by JUSTICE, the Ombudsman Association, and UKAJI. It was attended by more than 50 practitioners, law makers, researchers and policy makers and generated a lively discussion about the reform of the public-sector ombud. Below are some background context and a … Continue reading

Job opportunity: Secretary to Administrative Justice Council

JUSTICE is recruiting to the post of Secretary to the new Administrative Justice Council. This is an exciting opportunity to engage in groundbreaking work in the field of administrative justice. The Secretary will be responsible for the day-to-day running of the Council and for the coordination of its work. This will include convening meetings of … Continue reading

New administrative justice oversight body announced

UKAJI is pleased to hear that the new Administrative Justice Council has been announced. We have called for a new vision of administrative justice and an oversight body to work closely with UKAJI and other research-focused organisations to ensure that thinking, new initiatives and policy change are informed by empirical evidence. We look forward to working … Continue reading

Keeping the administrative justice system under review

Originally posted on Martin Partington: Spotlight on the Justice System:
When the first major step was taken in the creation of what we would today recognise as a modern administrative justice system – the passing of the Tribunals and Inquiries Act 1958 – the Government of the day decided to create a statutory body –…

JUSTICE sets out radical re-envisioning of courts and tribunals

JUSTICE has published a new report, Delivering Justice in an Age of Austerity, which sets out a vision of systemic change to the way civil courts and tribunals resolve disputes. The report is the work of a Working Party set up last year and chaired by The Rt. Hon Sir Stanley Burnton. The report recommends … Continue reading