While Coronavirus – COVID-19 falls outside the normal scope of L&RUK, in view of its widespread impact in this area it has been the subject of a number of posts.
Law & Religion UK is intended as a forum for what (we hope) is academically-rigorous exploration of the interactions between law and religion – broadly defined – together with the human rights issues associated with them. We are always interested in guest posts from colleagues in the field of law and religion.
We also welcome pertinent comments on current developments that reflect the views and opinions of their respective authors and meet the General Conditions applying to the site. However, those that do not meet those criteria or which are otherwise unidentifiable are unlikely to be published, especially comments that are abusive or defamatory. For more information see our comments policy below.
We write this blog because we’re passionate about our subject and – unlike some legal resources – it’s free to access and we aim to keep it that way.
if you’ve found the blog useful, might we suggest that you consider making a small donation to The Billable Hour? It’s the lawyers’ charity that raises money for Save the Children – and even a billable five minutes would help some of the most deprived children on the planet.
We welcome comments, subject to the following conditions:
- We will not publish comments that, in our opinion, are abusive, racist, homophobic, potentially defamatory or otherwise capable of offending the laws against hate speech – or common decency.
- Since L&RUK is intended as a blog for academic comment, those that add little to the academic debate on a particular issue are unlikely to be published.
- As a rule of thumb, we will not normally publish comments received more than fourteen days from the original day of posting.
- Anonymous comments will not be published.
Our decision as to whether or not a comment should be published is final.
Frank Cranmer & David Pocklington
Part I of the review of the ecclesiastical court judgments during November 2020
Eleven consistory court judgments were circulated in November, and the six featured in this first part of the round-up all relate to Reordering, extensions & other building works. The second part will review the remaining five which concern Bells, Exhumation and Churchyards and burials. It will also include CDM Decisions and Safeguarding, Privy Council Business, and CFCE Determinations, as well as links to other posts relating to ecclesiastical law.
This Northern Province Lecture for the Ecclesiastical Law Society was delivered online in November 2020. Kate Davey, barrister and trustee of the Victorian Society, speaks on “Victorian architecture, the amenity societies and the parish church – a compatibility guide.” Continue reading