Professor Graham Gee
Judicial Power Project
Graham Gee is a Professor of Public Law at the University of Sheffield. He writes on public law in the UK, and recently completed (with colleagues at UCL and Queen Mary) a three-year AHRC-funded project on “The Politics of Judicial Independence in the UK’s Changing Constitution”. His research has been cited by the Lord Chief Justice, the Ministry of Justice, the Judicial Appointments Commission, the House of Commons Library and the House of Lords Constitution Committee.
Related Posts & Publications
by Professor Graham Gee | Oct 8, 2017This article appeared in The Spectator The Supreme Court is changing. Three new Justices are taking office, including Lady Black, who is only the second woman to serve on the UK’s highest court. The first, Lady Hale, was this week officially sworn in as President of...
by Professor Graham Gee | Nov 28, 2016A great deal has been written about the High Court’s judgment in Miller, some of it on the Judicial Power Project website. The importance of Miller, and the intensity of the reactions that the judgment has provoked, can be seen in the separate controversies over Liz...
by Professor Graham Gee | Nov 24, 2016Read Paper One of the principal aims of this website, launched just over a year ago now, has been to encourage debate about the proper bounds of judicial power. Our aim has not been simply to contribute to the academic discourse about the separation of powers, but...
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A clearer vision of India’s place as a leader has helped to move India towards climate action but requires action from the West to keep it there, argues Mihir S Sharma in our new journal, Environmental Affairs. policyexchange.org.u…
In our new journal, Environmental Affairs, @MacaesBruno highlights the increasing age of competition between economic blocs and spheres of influence, which is being accelerated by climate policies. policyexchange.org.u…
RT @ed_birkett 📖Energy Security Gets Local My new article for The Geopolitics of Climate Change, the first edition of the new @Policy_Exchange journal, Environmental Affairs. I argue that move to 'electrifying everything' makes energy security increasingly local & regional rather than global twitter.com/Policy_E…
The move to ‘electrify everything’ will reduce reliance on global oil and gas markets but brings new risks in energy security, writes @ed_birkett in our new journal, Environmental Affairs. policyexchange.org.u…