Halliday, Simon and Cowan, David (2003) The appeal of internal review: law, administrative justice, and the (non-) emergence of disputes. Hart. ISBN 1841133833Full text not available in this repository.
Why do most welfare applicants fail to challenge adverse decisions despite a continuing sense of need? This book addresses this severely under-researched and under-theorised question. Using English homelessness law as their case study, the authors explore why homeless applicants did - but more often did not - challenge adverse decisions by seeking internal administrative review. They draw out from their data a list of the barriers to the take up of grievance rights. Further, by combining extensive interview data from aggrieved homeless applicants with ethnographic data about bureaucratic decision-making, they are able to situate these barriers within the dynamics of the citizen-bureaucracy relationship. Additionally, they point to other contexts which inform applicants' decisions about whether to request an internal review. Drawing on a diverse literature - risk, trust, audit, legal consciousness, and complaints - the authors lay the foundations for our understanding of the (non-)emergence of administrative disputes.
|Keywords:||welfare applicants, homelessness, internal administrative review, decision making, administrative disputes, Law (General)|
|Subjects:||Law > Law (General)|
|Department:||Faculty of Humanities and Social Sciences (HaSS) > School of Law > Law|
|Depositing user:||Allison Crawford|
|Date Deposited:||26 May 2007|
|Last modified:||31 May 2016 00:08|