The Labour former Solicitor General argued that the Attorney General should warn the Government that it is engaged in “breaking the rules”.
Social media providers should be required to present UK consumers with an ongoing, highly visible, simple, unavoidable choice over its use.
We set five tests for it. Does this draft agreement pass them? And does it really take back control of our borders, laws and money?
Labour’s debate on the disclosure of legal advice about any Brexit agreement will be well worth keeping an eye on.
Blanket stop and search is not the silver bullet some like to imagine, despite all the hype.
There is no case for withholding it from them, for it only being shown after the event, or for not allowing them to study it.
In justifying their defence of Austria’s ‘blasphemy law’, its judges seem to be not just expanding but changing the relevant protections in the Convention.
Bullying managers would know that they would have to expect to face justice. False accusers would know that they would have to prove any claim in court.
Nodding through a doubling and quadrupling of the small claims limit to sums that are huge to most voters would be a step too far.
In the second of three articles, the Weston-super-Mare MP argues for drastic action to rebuild legitimacy in the eyes of the people.
If it is copied, tracked or taken unlawfully, then its owners should be compensated, regardless of whether they can prove ‘damage’.
From Tony the Tiger to the sale of narwhal ivory, from plastic straws to eating dogs, the list of proposed bans grows weekly.
Law enforcement has been misused to target political opponents. We must be wary to ensure the UK does not become complicit.
The Prime Minister once promised that: “We are not leaving only to return to the jurisdiction of the European Court of Justice. That’s not going to happen.”
In the second of his two pieces, the author proposes a series of changes to ensure that the right balance is struck: convicting the guilty while not ruining innocent lives.