Wade and Forsyth's Administrative Law has been a cornerstone text since its first edition in 1961. It provides a comprehensive and perceptive account of the principles of judicial review and the administrative arrangements of the United Kingdom. For over fifty years, Administrative Law has been trusted by students in the UK and internationally and is extensively cited by Courts in England and Wales.
The book's clarity of exposition makes it accessible to the student approaching the subject for the first time, whilst its breadth of coverage and perceptive insight ensure its value to all interested in this field, academics and practitioners alike.
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Table of Statutes
Table of European Legislation and International Conventions Directives and Treaties
Chronological List of Statutes
Table of Cases
PART I INTRODUCTION
PART II AUTHORITIES AND FUNCTIONS
PART III EUROPEAN INFLUENCES
PART V DISCRETIONARY POWER
PART VI NATURAL JUSTICE
PART VII REMEDIES AND LIABILITY
PART VIII ADMINISTRATIVE LEGISLATION AND ADJUDICATION
APPENDIX 1 Lord Diplocks Formal Statement on Judicial Review
APPENDIX 2 Catalogue of European Human Rights
APPENDIX 3 Matters that Arose or Came to Light While This Book Was in Press
PART IV POWERS AND JURISDICTION
action Admin administrative law application for judicial authority’s Board Borough breach British certiorari challenge Chief Constable City Council civil Commission Committee Convention Council exp Court of Appeal criminal Crown decision decision-maker declaration discretion discussed doctrine duty ECtHR EHRR enforce Environment European EWCA Civ EWHC exercise fact fair granted Greater London Council ground habeas corpus Health hearing held High Court Home Secretary exp House of Lords Human Rights Immigration injunction Inland Revenue Inland Revenue Commissioners invalid judge judicial review jurisdiction LBC exp legislation legitimate expectation licensing London Lord Denning Lord Diplock Lord Scarman Lord Wilberforce mandatory order Minister National natural justice Office Ombudsman Parliament Parliamentary person planning principle Prison procedure proceedings protection public authority quashing order question reasons refused regulations relevant Sched Service statute tion Tribunal exp UKHL UKSC ultra vires unlawful