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Easy as A, B, C: Three Problems with UK Drug Law

The UK's current provisions on drug laws suffer from three main problems: one technical, one legal, and one practical. Taken together, they highlight the problems that come when the law is thought of in a narrow sense, and not appreciated in its wider context.

12:00, 3rd November 2017

Saving the Unsaveable? Reforming the Cartel Offence

The cartel offence was intended to add bite to English competition law. However, since its introduction, it has been beset by enforcement problems, triggering attempted reform. Yet these problems will persist, as Parliament overlooked a potentially fatal flaw that will plague the use of the offence.

11:00, 3rd October 2017

Do New Evidence Proposals for Rape Cases Strike a Fair Balance?

New evidence proposals have been given wide coverage in the media. While they may seem ideologically sound, does a close examination of their practicalities lead to questions about whether these reforms could be quite damaging to an area already struggling to strike an intricate balance?

11:00, 7th July 2017

Questions Without Answers: The Grenfell Tower Disaster

While the political fallout from the Grenfell Tower fire has been intensely covered by the media, legal questions that examine the effectiveness of the relevant regulations, as well as notions of accountability, have been given less airtime and scrutiny. But is this an oversight?

11:00, 28th June 2017

Incompetence and Impressionability: Considering the English Jury System

The use of juries dates back to the time of William the Conqueror. Though steeped in history, there is increasing concern that utilisation of the process can lead to erroneous decisions, particularly where the facts of the relevant cases are highly technical. So, have juries had their day in court?

11:00, 31st March 2017

Idealism or Progress? Restorative Justice in the Criminal Justice System

The theory of restorative justice has developed thanks to dissatisfaction with the current criminal justice paradigm. Advocating the involvement of stakeholders in the decision-making process, it seeks to put a human face on the handling of crime: but how feasible would its introduction be?

12:00, 21st February 2017

Briggs v Briggs: Rethinking the Law on Withdrawal of Treatment

In late 2016, the case of Paul Briggs tested the law on the withdrawal of treatment for those in a Minimally Conscious State. With courts invariably receptive to applications on behalf of patients in Persistent Vegetative States, can greater judicial reluctance to cases like Briggs' be justified?

12:00, 17th February 2017

Out of Sight, Out of Mind: The Prisoners’ Dilemma

The UK's prisons are under strain. Overcrowding, underfunding and ageing facilities are leaving the system stretched to breaking point. Some see privatisation as the solution, but how can this be the valid way forward when politicians simply do not have the mindset to approach the issue properly?

12:00, 20th January 2017

Double Standards: Dual Nationality Passport Stripping

The Home Office has announced that the Asian-born perpetrators convicted of child sex exploitation in Rotherham will be stripped of their UK citizenship and deported at the end of their sentences. To what extent does the Home Secretary have such powers, and should they be used in this way?

11:00, 21st April 2016

Section Pick October

Saving the Unsaveable? Reforming the Cartel Offence

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KCTL News

An Anniversary or Two – Four Years of Keep Calm Talk Law

11th Nov 2017

Rising from the Ashes: The Return of Keep Calm Talk Law

18th Nov 2016

Two Years On, KCTL’s Legacy is Expanding

11th Nov 2015

Our First Birthday

11th Nov 2014

From Noticeboard to Broadsheet

13th Oct 2014

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