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 Public law is a very fast-moving area and some of the information will be out of date or overtaken by events.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


  • photo for Top public law cases of the year

    Top public law cases of the year

    November 22 2017 | Conference papers | By Naina Patel, Alison Pickup, Nusrat Zar

    The number and diversity of public law cases is now such that a review of the year can only hope to cover a small sample of these. The selection of cases below (from September 2016 to August 2017) necessarily reflects our personal choices, and no doubt, there are many others that could have been included. We have each picked three cases. They are summarised below in chronological order, with some detail.

  • 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 Lions under the Throne

    Lions under the Throne

    December 2 2015 | Research | By Stephen Sedley

    Sir Stephen Sedley and Cambridge University Press (CUP) have allowed us to publish the introduction to Lions under the Throne, Essays on the History of English Public Law. The first part of this chapter sketches the early growth of English public law. The second part tries to describe what it was like to be involved in the modern take-off of public law as it roused itself from its long sleep.

  • photo for Top Public Law Cases of the Year

    Top Public Law Cases of the Year

    October 22 2015 | Conference papers | By Joanna Ludlam, Naina Patel & Iain Steele,

    The number and diversity of JR cases is now such that a review of the year can only hope to cover a small sample of the Administrative Court’s workload. The selection of cases below (from September 2014 to July 2015) necessarily reflects our personal choice, and no doubt there are many others that could have been included. We have each picked four cases. They are summarised below in chronological order.

  • photo for The European Charter on Fundamental Rights

    The European Charter on Fundamental Rights

    October 20 2014 | Conference papers | By Hugh Southey QC

    The European Charter on Fundamental Rights is increasingly being relied on in judicial review. However there is some confusion about what it is and when it can be relied upon. This talk / paper will attempt to clarify some of the key issues.

  • photo for Challenging Community Care Decisions after McDonald and KM

    Challenging Community Care Decisions after McDonald and KM

    October 15 2012 | Conference papers | By Stephen Broach and Stephen Cragg QC

    Issues and central principles arising out of both cases, including the assessment duty, the positive obligations owed to disabled people under Article 8 ECHR, the use of the Resource Allocation Schemes to calculate 'indicative budgets', and the duty to meet assessed needs where 'necessary'. The barristers, who between them acted for the claimants in both cases, discuss how the central principles of the cases can and should be applied in future challenges to community care decisions.