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 Public law is a very fast-moving area and some of the information will be out of date or overtaken by events.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 "Tribunals"
April 6 2013 | Conference papers
This paper reviews the most important cases of the past year, and considers their impact on case law and implications for future appellants.Review of the most important cases of the past year, consideration of their impact on case law and implications for future appellants.
October 15 2012 | Conference papers
An update on Judicial Review in the Upper Tribunal (Immigration and Asylum Chamber) including a consideration of recent approaches to age assessments and fresh claims and proposals for all immigration judicial reviews to be transferred to the Upper Tribunal.
September 25 2012 | Conference papers
This presentations looks at the development of Article 8 of the European Convention on Human Rights in the context of immigration law.
July 12 2012 | Audio files
This session considers the approach of the appellate courts and tribunals to decisions to explore the extent of the deference given to expert judges and expert members, and whether that approach is justified.
April 4 2012 | Conference papers
The picture with regard to tribunals in Wales is a challenging one. The Vice-President of the Upper Tribunal and Asylum Chamber provides a map and a look at the key issues, including judicial independence and training.
October 13 2011 | Conference papers
This paper looks at public law interventions in light of Cart and AK.
June 14 2010 | Conference papers
A summary of the costs issued involved in bringing various types of public law disputes, from complaints to test case litigation; how to get round them; and how to get paid in the process.
June 3 2009 | Research
Given its place in the UK’s constitutional system, an empirically based understanding of the way the judicial review procedure operates is of the utmost importance to users of the system and policymakers. This project offers the first analysis of the process since the post-Bowman reforms were introduced in October 2003 and does so at a time when potentially major changes are taking place to the system in the form of regionalisation and the anticipated transfer of certain cases from the Administrative Court to the Upper Tier Tribunals.