183 Trinity/Michaelmas 2019
- Cardiff and Vale University Health Board v T (A Minor)  - Frank Cranmer
- Diocese of Glasgow, Application by the Diocese of Glasgow and Galloway of the Scottish Episcopal Church  - Frank Cranmer
- and many others
- Misjustice: How British Law is Failing Women, by Helena Kennedy - Helen Hall
- The End of Law: How Law's Claims Relate to Law's Aims, by David McIlroy - Jason Bray
- The Profession of Ecclesiastical Lawyers:An Historial Introduction, by Richard Helmholz - Javier Oliva
- The Moral Case for Conservativism, by Samuel Burgess - Thomas Watkin
182 contained the following articles:
Euthanasia, Withdrawing Treatment and the Concept of Intention,
The Legitimate Expectation of Diocesan Clerics in Catholic Canon Law,
Charity Law Aspects of the Sex Abuse Crisis in the Catholic Church,
The Law on the Employment of Teachers in Voluntary Schools and Academies and
The Vulnerability of God: a reply to Jonathan Herring
181 contained the following articles:
Cake, Compelled Speech, and a Modest Step forward for Religious Liberty: The Supreme Court Decision in Lee v Ashers,
Equality, Discrimination and Ecclesiastical Personnel,
Christopher St German's: A Discourse of the Sacramentes Howe Many There Are and
Catholic Schools and the Admissions Cap
180 contained the following articles: The Vulnerability of God and Humanity, The Time for Legal History: Some Reflections on Maitland and Milsom fifty years on, Blessed be the Amending Hand,
Exorcism and the Law: Are the Ghosts of the Reformation Haunting Contemporary Debates on Safeguarding versus Autonomy? and A Veiled Threat.
179 contained the following articles:
Approaches to Law: Catholic and Protestant,
Catholic and Protestant Approaches to Human Rights,
Preston: another lap of the circuit or a signpost?,
The Rule of Law and the Church in Wales and
Reasonable Accommodation for Religion in Employment and Provision of Services.
178 contained the following articles: Luther the Lawyer: The Lutheran Reformation of Law, Politics and Society,
How the Reformation Shaped Ecclesiastical and Secular Law in Great Britain,
Taking the Queen's Shilling: The Implications for Religious Freedom for Religions being registered as Charities and
Church of England Clergy and Employment Law.
177 contained the following articles: Toasted? Christian bakers told to bake cake in support of same-sex marriage,
ADR and the Kingdom of God: Appropriate Dispute Resolution for Christian Lawyers?,
Conscience and Concordat: When Two Worlds Collide?,
Gilmour v Coats Revisited: a study in the Law of Public Benefit in Charity Law Today,
The Sharia Law Debate: The Missing Family Law context.
176 contained the following articles: 11th Richard O'Sullivan Memorial Lecture: Can a Christian still be a High Court Judge today?,
What are the implications of being a church-controlled charity in the Church of England and the Roman Catholic Church?,
Marriage law reform in England and Wales: a note,
The new legal status of religious organisations in Greece and
Catholic and Protestant Approaches to Law: some initial thoughts
175 contained the following articles:
The Magna Carta, a One Nation Justice Policy, Access to Justice and the Role of the Church, Are Political Beliefs Religious Now?, Voting, Values and Virtue: the hopeful quest for Christian political unity, The Constitutional theory of Burwell v Hobby Lobby and The Churches' Funerals Group and some current issues in burial law and practice
174 contained the following articles: The Living Rule of Law: an Essay in Virtue Jurisprudence, Blame Games: A Christian Perspective on "No-Fault" Divorce, Towards the Reasonable Accommodation of Religious Freedom and
Wales and the Law of Marriage: 'Vestiges of Establishment' Revisited
173 contained the following articles: The EHRC's Work on Religion or Belief, Human Rights Theory: Fit for Purpose, Fundamentally Flawed or Reformable?, The Regulation of Cremation Residues by Church and State - Past, Present and Future and
Trying to Catch the Deluge: Shari'ah, Terrorism and Religious Freedom
172 contained the articles: The Theology of Law, Half-Opening Cans of Worms: The Present State of 'High' Anglican Establishment and more
171 contained the articles: Church and State in the Roberts Court and Institutional Religious Symbols, State Neutrality and Protection of Minorities in Europe amongst others
170 celebrated the Journal's 50th Anniversary and contained the article10th Richard O'Sullivan Memorial Lecture: The 10th Richard O'Sullivan Memorial Lecture: Does Establishment have a Future? by Lord Mackay of Clashfern
169 contained the articles: Church Law and the Nuttiness Coefficient and Secular Law: Is it at all Possible?
168 contained articles about how different religious bodies see their relations with the State
e.g. The Law of the Catholic Church and the Law of the State
167 contained an article on Edmund Plowden and the Rule of Law. and much more
166 contained an article on Abortion
in Ireland and Conscientious Objection in Medicine.
165 contained articles on aspects of Canon Law and Legal Pluralism.
164 was a special issue which looked at Buddhist, Islamic, Hindu
& Jewish approaches to Law.
163 contained articles about Catholic Education and British / Spanish legislation on abortion.
162 contained articles about the Church / State relationship in different
countries and situations.
161 began with a speech by Lord Phillips of Worth Matravers on 'Equality
before the Law' and articles on 'The Changing Criminal Law of Religion'
and 'Catholic Adoption Agencies and Gay Adopters'.
Law & Justice
The Christian Law Review
& Justice is a peer-reviewed journal published twice yearly in
an era of change and in what is now called the plural society when
nearly all legal concepts, customs and conventions are likely to be
questioned. In this process, views are offered from Christians involved
in the practice, study and teaching of, or writing about law. We are
concerned with both the substance of the law and its procedures, and
its philosophy considered as they are and as we think they ought to
be. We do not exclude any area of law from our scrutiny because we believe
that all legal developments should be examined from a Christian perspective.
Contributions to Law & Justice express the views of their authors and not necessarily the views of the Editorial Board, the Editor, or the Trustees.
Citation of Articles appearing in LAW & JUSTICE should be:
(2004) 153 LAW & JUSTICE 178-183