Reforming Social Security Appeal Tribunals in Northern Ireland: Parity whether we Leggatt or not?

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Abstract

This article aims to consider the extent to which the reform of social security appeal tribunals in Northern Ireland must take account of long standing parity arrangements between the social security systems of Northern Ireland and Great Britain. The article contextualises this discussion within broader reform processes in public administration in Northern Ireland and tribunal reform across the UK, and seeks to draw on lessons learned here as a means of considering potential options for the reform of social security appeal tribunals in Northern Ireland.
LanguageEnglish
Pages71-99
JournalJournal of Social Security Law
Volume17
Issue number2
Publication statusPublished - 2010

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social security
appeal
reform
public administration

Keywords

  • Northern Ireland
  • social security appeal tribunals

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title = "Reforming Social Security Appeal Tribunals in Northern Ireland: Parity whether we Leggatt or not?",
abstract = "This article aims to consider the extent to which the reform of social security appeal tribunals in Northern Ireland must take account of long standing parity arrangements between the social security systems of Northern Ireland and Great Britain. The article contextualises this discussion within broader reform processes in public administration in Northern Ireland and tribunal reform across the UK, and seeks to draw on lessons learned here as a means of considering potential options for the reform of social security appeal tribunals in Northern Ireland.",
keywords = "Northern Ireland, social security appeal tribunals",
author = "Gr{\'a}inne McKeever",
note = "Full text article available via Westlaw UK Reference text: Sir Andrew Leggatt, Tribunals for Users - One System, One Service (London: TSO, 2001). Department of Constitutional Affairs, Transforming Public Services: Complaints, Redress and Tribunals Cm.6243 (London: TSO, 2004) Derek Birrell, The Impact of Devolution on Social Policy,(Bristol: Policy Press, 2009) NIAO The Administration and Management of the Disability Living Allowance Reconsideration and Appeals Process, 2009 Norma Dawson, Desmond Greer and Peter Ingram (ed.s) One Hundred and Fifty Years of Irish Law (Belfast: SLS, 1996), Paddy Hillyard,, Grace Kelly, Eithne Mclaughlin, Demi Patsios, and Mike Tomlinson,. Bare Necessities: Poverty and Social Exclusion in Northern Ireland – Key Findings (Belfast: Democratic Dialogue, 2003) M. Powell, L. Bauld and K. Clarke (eds) Social Policy Review 17. Bristol: Policy Press/Social Policy Association, 2005) Conall MacLynn and Kenny Mullan, “NI: Parity an Obligation”, Tribunals (Summer 2005) 12-14 Law Centre (NI), Social Security Parity – a Short Briefing Paper for the Social Development Assembly Committee, March 2009 D Dirrell, “Divergence in Policy Between Great Britain and Northern Ireland: The Case of Local Taxation” (2007) Public Money and Management 323 Gerry Mooney, Gill Scott and Charlotte Willians, (2006) “Rethinking social policy through devolution” Critical Social Policy, 26(3): 483 NI Assembly, Comparing child poverty in Northern Ireland with other regions, Briefing Note 23/08 (Belfast: NI Assembly, 2008). Goretti Horgan, “Devolution, Direct Rule and Neo-liberal reconstruction in NI” (2006) Critical Social Policy, 26(3):656 Simon Halliday, Judicial Review and Compliance with Administrative Law (Oxford: Hart, 2004), p87 Colin Knox and Paul Carmichael, “Bureau shuffling? The Review of Public Administration in Northern Ireland” (2006) Public Administration 84(4): 941, at 944. Colin Knox and Paul Carmichael, “Improving Public Services: Public Administration Reform In NI” (2006) Journal of Social Policy 35 (1): 97 Review of Public Administration in Northern Ireland (Belfast: OFMDFM, 2003) Mark Bevir, R.A.W. Rhodes and Patrick Weller, “Comparative Governance: Prospects and Lessons” (2003) Public Administration 81(1): 191 Gr{\'a}inne McKeever and Brian Thompson, Redressing Users' Disadvantage: Proposals for Tribunal Reform in Northern Ireland, (Law Centre (NI): 2010) Better Government for Northern Ireland: Final Decisions of the Review of Public Administration March 2006 Review of the Civil Justice System in Northern Ireland - Final Report, NICtS: 2000, available at http://www.courtsni.gov.uk/en-GB/Publications/Targets_and_Performance/p_tp_reviewofciviljusticesystemni.htm Robin Creyke, “Administrative Justice – Towards Integrity in Government” (2007) 31 Melbourne University Law Review 732 J Narain, “Social Security Appeal Tribunals in Northern Ireland” (1979) Northern Ireland Legal Quarterly 30: 111 Brian Thompson, “Current Developments in the UK: System Building – From Tribunals to Administrative Justice”, in Michael Adler, Administrative Justice in Context (Oxford: Hart, forthcoming 2010) AJSG, Options for the Future Administration and Supervision of Tribunals in Scotland, September 2008 John Elliott, “Scotland: Separate or Together” (2005) Tribunals 7 AJSG, Administrative Justice in Scotland – the Way Forward, Consumer Focus Scotland, June 2009 Genevra Richardson and Hazel Genn, Administrative Law and Government Action (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1994), Trevor Buck, David Bonner and Roy Sainsbury, Making Social Security Law: The Role and Work of the Social Security and Child Support Commissioners, (Aldershot: Aldershot, 2005) Martin Harris and Martin Partington (ed.s) Administrative Justice in the 21st Century, (Oxford: Hart, 1999)",
year = "2010",
language = "English",
volume = "17",
pages = "71--99",
number = "2",

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Reforming Social Security Appeal Tribunals in Northern Ireland: Parity whether we Leggatt or not? / McKeever, Gráinne.

Vol. 17, No. 2, 2010, p. 71-99.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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AB - This article aims to consider the extent to which the reform of social security appeal tribunals in Northern Ireland must take account of long standing parity arrangements between the social security systems of Northern Ireland and Great Britain. The article contextualises this discussion within broader reform processes in public administration in Northern Ireland and tribunal reform across the UK, and seeks to draw on lessons learned here as a means of considering potential options for the reform of social security appeal tribunals in Northern Ireland.

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