Remi Alli provides us with this fascinating and informative interview with J. Daniel Jung, Esq., Director at Abraham Lincoln University School of Law. He delves into what he sees students and graduates doing wrong when trying to seek further legal…
The legal challenge over whether Theresa May can activate Article 50, which would trigger negotiations concerning the UK’s departure from the European Union, is well underway. The case is seeking to force Theresa May to call a parliamentary vote, arguing that…
Shannon Revel discusses the judgment by Judge Murphy at Blackfriars Crown Court that considers the use of face coverings during criminal trials and the implications those may have for the freedom of religion.
Natalie Hearn reviews the tenth edition of Hilaire Barnett's Constitutional and Administrative Law textbook, which comes with a brand new interactive eTextbook to help you in your study of public law.
Rebecca Broadbent explains the concept of judicial review and the remedies available to those who have been wronged by governmental bodies.
Christopher Pask explains the case of David Miranda, who was detained under little known terrorism legislation and has caused media outcry after he was detained and questioned for over nine hours.
Rebecca Broadbent explains the ancient constitutional right of habeas corpus as a remedy for those unlawfully detained.
Rebecca Broadbent examines the elements of the duty of candour – the duty imposed on the governmental defendant in judicial review cases to ensure they are open and compliant.
Mahesh Nanwani explains the doctrine of precedent and looks at the methods by which judges can make and amend the law.
James Shaw looks at the varying styles of devolution in the UK and the reasons behind these differences.