Resources

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 Public law is a very fast-moving area and some of the information will be out of date or overtaken by events.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.

 

 

Resources tagged with "Policy"


  • photo for Private law claims in immigration detention cases

    Private law claims in immigration detention cases

    July 1 2015 | Conference papers | By Alison Pickup, Martha Spurrier & Harriet Wistrich

    This paper covers some of the key issues that arise in private law immigration detention claims, as opposed to public law claims. It is not exhaustive but aims to provide an overview of the points that lawyers bringing civil claims need to be aware of. The session is intended to be discursive and we are happy to deal with any questions or conundrums as we go along, either arising out of the areas covered below, or relating to other issues that come up in immigration detention civil claims.

  • photo for Judicial Review Reforms Update

    Judicial Review Reforms Update

    October 14 2014 | Conference papers | By Zahra Al-Rikabi

    This Power Point accompanies a talk Given by Zahra (with Mike Fordham QC) on Judicial Review Reforms Update. It looks at current changes, what is proiposed and what it means for practitioners.

  • photo for Guide to Strategic Litigation

    Guide to Strategic Litigation

    January 13 2014 | Guides | By The Public Law Project

    This guide has been produced to provide individuals and community groups with information to promote a better understanding of how to challenge decisions of public bodies. It is intended for non-lawyers, for community and voluntary sector groups and for individuals. It is not intended for litigants in person (ie those who go to court without a lawyer to assist them), and in no way replaces the need for expert legal advice. Instead, it is designed to help non-lawyers understand the judicial review process, to navigate their way through it, and to get the best out of the lawyers they will undoubtedly need.