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Browse \ Sections \ Public Law & Human Rights \ Section Pick

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Constitution & Convention: What’s Stopping A Second Brexit Referendum?

The vote for the United Kingdom to leave the European Union on 23 June 2016 has proven difficult for many to accept. As such, there is an increasingly popular movement of citizens campaigning for a second referendum. Such a vote, however, may prove politically and legally impossible.

12:00, 9th November 2018
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The Matrix Has You: Stop and Search in the Age of ‘Intelligence Policing’

The Gang Matrix is an online database used by the police to document and track gang members. However, recent reports from StopWatch and Amnesty International raise concerns about the database's legitimacy. This has a number of implications, in particular for racial targeting and individual privacy

11:00, 26th October 2018
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The Beatles Duo: Applying Precedent to a Human Rights and Judicial Review Claim

A recent leaked letter by Sajid Javid MP to the American Attorney General demonstrated Javid is not seeking assurance the US will not use the death penalty on the Isis 'Beatles duo'. This move has been called ‘unprincipled, incompetent, and almost certainly unlawful.’

11:00, 18th September 2018
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How the Home Office Misused Anti-Terror Legislation Against Skilled Migrants

Paragraph 322(5) of the Immigration Rules provides the Home Office with a broad power to refuse immigration applications. One of the grounds of refusal is 'undesirable conduct'; recently, the Home Office has misused this ground to target skilled migrants who make minor tax mistakes.

11:00, 17th August 2018
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The Treatment of Negligent Doctors: Reflections on the Dr Bawa-Garba Case

The case of a junior doctor stripped of her medical licence following the death of a six-year-old triggered mass outcry among medical professionals. In their view, it showed the current law's failure to appreciate how systemic issues in the NHS can lead to human error. Should the law be reformed?

11:00, 24th July 2018
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Enhancing Privacy and Data Protection: The GDPR and the Road Ahead

The previous legislation responsible for governing data protection had problems. It is therefore welcome that the GDPR enhances the protection over individuals’ privacy rights: it is a significant step in the right direction, filling in gaps previously left to the courts to cover.

11:00, 5th June 2018
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Taming the Dragon: Keeping Welsh Law Accessible in the Devolution Age

Changes to the devolution arrangement have highlighted an increasing problem for Welsh lawyers: the inaccessibility of Welsh law. As Supreme Court justice Lord Lloyd-Jones explained in a recent speech, there are several ways to resolve this issue. His proposal is preferable, but still has flaws.

11:00, 15th May 2018
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Proposed Changes to Organ Donation Miss the Heart of the Issue

A Private Members' Bill proposing changes to organ donation has recently passed its second reading in Parliament. However, the proposed soft opt-out scheme is the incorrect route to take; instead, attention should be given to changing societal attitudes towards organ donation.

11:00, 3rd April 2018
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A Christian Marginalisation Narrative? Religious Symbols in the Workplace

Several decisions concerning attempts by Christian employees to manifest their religion at work have prompted concerns of a 'Christian marginalisation narrative' in discrimination law. However, such concerns are unfounded: they stem from attaching undue significance to isolated cases.

12:00, 23rd March 2018
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Love v United States of America: A Victory for Justice?

The High Court's decision to block the extradition of Lauri Love - an alleged computer hacker - to the USA has attracted significant media coverage: many have treated it as a referendum on a number of causes. Yet, in actual fact, the decision is far narrower than such coverage has made out.

19:00, 11th February 2018
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Inked: Should Doctors Honour a Patient's DNR Tattoo?

The case of an unidentified patient in a Miami hospital has sparked debate upon medical lawyers and practitioners about how doctors should treat 'Do Not Resuscitate' tattoos. In the USA, the doctors showed a willingness to honour the tattoo; would and should English doctors follow suit?

12:00, 5th January 2018
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A Study of Damaging Discourse: Regulating Female Genital Cutting

A polarised discourse on the subject of Female Genital Cutting that has tended to focus upon the writers themselves rather than their arguments has impacted upon the development of effective and coherent regulation of the practice. This leaves contradictions in the law that need to be resolved.

12:00, 12th December 2017
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The Public Interest Case: TfL was Correct not to Renew Uber’s Licence

In the second part of Keep Calm Talk Law's debate on TfL's decision not to renew Uber's operating licence, Joseph Mahon argues that, when viewed through a broad lens that accounts for the bigger picture, the decision was a balanced and proportionate response to the company's continued failures.

12:00, 14th November 2017
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Poor Relations and Proportionality: The Flaws of TfL’s Uber Decision

The decision by Transport for London not to renew Uber's operating licence in London has proved divisive. But for all the public discourse, little focus has been placed on the legal specifics, close examination of which reveals several grounds for the company to use to launch a successful appeal.

11:00, 13th October 2017
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Section Pick November

Constitution & Convention: What’s Stopping A Second Brexit Referendum?

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18th Nov 2016

Two Years On, Keep Calm Talk Law’s Legacy is Expanding

11th Nov 2015

Keep Calm Talk Law's First Birthday

11th Nov 2014

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