Collier and S. Where is Law Taught? How is Law Taught?
SOAS University of London
September Invited paper entitled "Coming Together? December Invited paper entitled 'Gendering Criminology? Other : I have, in addition, been invited to speak and participate at a wide range of international and national academic and other events, where the invitation has unfortunately had to be declined e. Ives, S. Sheldon and H.
Van Krieken and H. September Paper entitled 'Corporeality, male youth and the bodies of dis order' 'In the wake of law Previous applications incl. Martin and Prof. Continuing membership and editorial work in connection with following editorial boards:.
Other work included the preparation of working papers, providing advice on statutory interpretation directly to the LCD and presentation of 'work in progress' reports in connection with the project. London University External Programme. Regular External Assessor for chair, tenure and other promotions at Universities internationally most recent, UK, Canada and Sweden, the latter as external assessor Uppsala University. Organiser of various seminar series e. Research Research.
Teaching Teaching. Publications Publications. Publications Collier R. In: U. Schultz eds , ed.
Gender and Careers in the Legal Academy. Oxford: Hart, In Press. Collier R. Fatherhood, gender and the making of professional identity in large law firms: bringing men into the frame. International Journal of Law in Context , epub ahead of print. Collier R, Longlands H. Routledge, International Handbook on Masculinity Studies. Redressing the Balance? In: J. Monk eds , ed. Wellbeing in the Legal Profession: Reflections on Recent Developments or, what do we talk about when we talk about wellbing? International Journal of the Legal Profession , 23 1 , In: C.
Asfiord and J. Guth eds , ed. The Legal Academics Handbook. Palgrave Macmillan, Fordham Law Review , 83 5 , Legal Information Management , 15 1 , Stuttgart, Weimar Law and Masculinities: European Perspectives. Stuttgart: Metzler Verlag, Legal Ethics , 17 2 , Men, gender and fathers' rights 'after equality': New formations of rights and responsibilities in family justice.
In: Leckey, R, ed. London: Routledge, , pp. In: Jakoby, N. Theory, Practice and the Hetero sexing of Criminology. Critical Criminology. London, UK: Routledge, , pp. Fathers, Masculinities and Personal Life. In: Fineman, M. Aldershot: Ashgate, , pp.
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Journal of Law and Society , 40 3 , Nevada Law Journal , 13 2 , International Journal of the Legal Profession In Preparation. Law and the remaking of fatherhood in late modernity: Reflections of family policy in England and Wales In: Oechsle, M. Ashe, F. Feminist Theory , 12 3 , Socio-Legal Newsletter , 65 , 5. Telling Tales about men: Conceptions of conscientious objectors to military service during the first world war. Journal of Law and Society , 37 4 , Collier RS.
The responsible father in New Labour's legal and social policy. Regulating Family Responsibilities. Fathers, Birth and Law. Birth Rites and Rights. Oxford: Hart Publishing, , pp.
In: F. Cownie, ed.
Stakeholders in the Law School. Oxford: Hart Publications, , pp. Harvard Journal of Law and Gender , 33 2 , Abingdon: Routledge, Fatherhood, law and fathers' rights: Rethinking the relationship between gender and welfare. Herring, S. Choudry and J. Wallbank, ed. Rights, Gender and Family Law. London: Routledge Cavendish, , pp. Fathers' rights, gender and welfare: some questions for Family Law. Journal of Social Welfare and Family Law , 31 4 , Interview with Richard Collier.
Expresso Newspaper Rethinking Fathers' Rights. Abstracts should not only set out the prospective papers for inclusion in the symposium; they should also concisely formulate the questions addressed as well as the method and materials employed in the proposed research. We will accept proposals for research papers of K words as well as shorter Think Pieces of K words. The deadline for the abstracts is 1 November Draft papers of those abstracts selected by a committee composed of members of the Editorial Boards of EJIL will be expected by 29 May We are considering a workshop in June , at a location to be determined, to discuss the drafts.
Funding towards the travel expenses of some participants may be available. Final drafts will be expected by 2 November The introductory post is available here. Administrative lawyers and administrative law theorists ignore the prerogative and the third source at their peril.
Maksymilian DEL MAR. October PDF
Wherever the exact boundaries of administrative law theory are drawn, the prerogative and third source are in principle open to judicial review, and so an understanding of the prerogative and the third source is tangentially relevant to understanding judicial review, which is unquestionably part of administrative law.
More importantly, though, ignoring the relationship between administrative law and the prerogative and third source may result in important doctrinal and theoretical questions remaining unanswered. But courts have repeatedly failed to consider whether the prerogative and third source might provide alternative bases for authorisation of executive action where a statute does not authorise executive action.
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It is not implausible to think that had courts and scholars paid greater attention to the relationship between administrative law and the prerogative and third source, there may well have been more consideration of this question. There is, therefore, a need for administrative lawyers and administrative law theorists to have a sound understanding of the prerogative and the third source. In this new age, Maitland insisted that any adequate theory of public law would have to offer a way of thinking about the kinds of functions that administrative agencies should perform.
If we are to move beyond the mere description of the functions that administrative agencies perform, we must come to grips with a series of fundamental questions raised by the transformation that Maitland observed. What is the connection between public law, with its concern for the relationship between sovereign and subject, and the various functions that administrative agencies perform?
Are these functions to be regarded simply as the residue of past legislative decisions? Or do these functions respond to some underlying set of moral problem s that public law presents? In short, what is the moral significance of administrative functions? The aim is to build up understanding of the day-to-day realities of administrative law adjudication so that commentary more broadly can be better informed.
This short blog post has two aims. The second is to offer some reflections on the difficulties of undertaking research of this kind. Decisions by public authorities are often thought to possess a democratic imprimatur which properly insulates them from certain kinds of interference by courts. Executive and administrative agencies are frequently thought of, along with the legislature, as an elected or political branch of government. In the paper on which this piece is based, I ask what kind of democratic imprimatur administrative decision-makers in fact possess, and what implications this might have for courts.
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