PLP's Resources Library is an online database holding PLP's guides, conference papers, published research and reports, recorded presentations, policy responses, and many other items.  You can search the items by clicking a category or a tag on the left, or using the search function.  Please note the content from conferences, such as papers and audio, are provided for public law practitioners. Public law is a very fast-moving area and some of the information will be out of date or overtaken by events. PLP accept no responsibility for the contents of these items.



  • photo for Problems with 'The Repeal Bill'

    Problems with 'The Repeal Bill'

    PLP is providing extracts from a parliamentary briefing on the EU (Withdrawal) Bill to help more people understand the public law issues arising from the Bill. We have produced social media 'cards' that people can share with 'headline' issues. These link to the more detailed extracts below.

  • photo for Mick Antoniw AM, Counsel General for Wales

    Mick Antoniw AM, Counsel General for Wales

    June 1 2017 | Audio files | By Mick Antoniw AM

    The Counsel General talks to The Wales Bill, Brexit, Article 50, the Miller Judgment and the Sewell Convention. This was recorded at the PLP Wales conferecne on 27 April 2017.

  • photo for PLP Impact Report and Five Year Review 2012 to 2016

    PLP Impact Report and Five Year Review 2012 to 2016

    April 13 2017 | Reports and reviews | By PLP

    The report uses illustrative case studies and data analysis to summarise and explain:

    PLP's Legal Aid Support Project (LASP); Casework in welfare benefits, community care, and the Special Immigration and Appeal's Commission (SIAC); PLP's Justice First Fellows; Research and policy work; Training, conferences, resources, guides and publications ... and the PLP community!

    The report finishes with a summary of our recent strategic review and its results;

    a re-articulation of our vision, mission and priorities more suited to current challenges.mission and priorities.

  • photo for Armed Drones and Judicial Review

    Armed Drones and Judicial Review

    January 5 2017 | Conference papers | By Sean Aughey

    The UK Government’s use of remotely-piloted armed Reaper drones to conduct lethal strikes abroad, without placing the operator at risk of injury or capture, has given rise to considerable concerns of legality, transparency and accountability. Armed drones are not prohibited weapons under international law. However, drone strikes raise serious legal issues, which differ depending on the circumstances in which strikes are carried out.