Skip to site navigation

Robert Hazell gives evidence at the Public Administration Select Committee

29 October 2013

Robert Hazell gave evidence at the Public Administration Select Committee in Westminster Palace today. This was the second session of PASC’s inquiry into Parliament’s Ombudsman Service. Members heard from Robert Hazell and two other academics who gave evidence on their experience and expertise drawn from different institutions and disciplines (administrative law, political science and British government).

Witnesses:

Brian Thompson, Senior Lecturer, School of Law, University of Liverpool

Patrick Dunleavy, Professor of Political Science and Public Policy, London School of Economics.

Robert Hazell, Professor of British Politics and Government and Director of the Constitution Unit, University College London

You can watch the recording of the Committee from the link below:

http://www.parliamentlive.tv/Main/Player.aspx?meetingId=6795

Related links:


                                         

Join the Debate

Blog

The Government’s Freedom of Information commission tilts the political discussion towards damage and cost

Thu, 23 Jul 2015 09:00:26 +0000

On Friday of last week, the Government announced a new commission on Freedom of Information. Here, Ben Worthy offers his response to the announcement, arguing that the objections to the scope and usage of FOI that have been raised are nothing new, and furthermore aren’t unique to the UK. Further, he argues that the commission’s remit tilts […]

Read more...

Changing the Commons: How many MPs? How equal their electorates? Part 2

Fri, 17 Jul 2015 09:00:39 +0000

Yesterday, in part one of this blog, Ron Johnston, David Rossiter and Charles Pattie outlined the challenges that are likely to make the 2016 boundary review as (if not more) disruptive than the aborted 2012 review. Here the authors consider how issues around the accuracy and completeness of the electoral rolls will impact the review […]

Read more...

Changing the Commons: How many MPs? How equal their electorates? Part 1

Thu, 16 Jul 2015 09:00:53 +0000

How much disruption do we want to the UK’s electoral map? We want constituencies to be equal in size – but how equal? And do we want fewer MPs? An article in The Independent on 11 July 2015 suggested that some Conservative MPs are already concerned about the impact on their constituencies if the number […]

Read more...
Mailing List

Connect with us

RSSFlickr

Footer menu