Choose a year and/or a month to find matching issues of the Gazette
The Gazette mission has gone through a major development with the launch of its daily news and narrated journalism service. Mark McDermott opens the portal to a whole new dimension.
There's a sign on the wall, but you want to be sure. Matthew Holmes reviews a number of recent decisions that can help you find the road to the Supreme Court.
State agencies could be working more effectively together in order to effect a more positive transition from custody for prisoners. Jane Mulcahy asks whether there is a constitutional right to rehabilitation, reparation and reintegration?
In November, the Government proposes to hold a referendum on removing blasphemy as a constitutional crime. Jennifer Kavanagh looks at the current law and how we have got to the referendum.
Josepha Madigan, fresh from her success in leading the recent repeal campaign, is determined to remove a constitutional clause that she believes insults working women. Mary Hallissey reports.
If the profession is to adapt to a younger, more predominantly female cohort of solicitors, it is going to have to make significant changes in order to address the office culture. Suzanne Carthy crunches the numbers.
The legal profession’s annual fundraiser, the Calcutta Run, is now in its 20th year. Mary Hallissey speaks to the event’s founders about the run’s extraordinary success and its ambitious plans.
The US has pioneered the concept of ‘courthouse dogs’ – specially trained facility dogs that are allowed to accompany vulnerable witnesses in court as they testify. Patricia Hynes goes walkies.
The registration of a lis pendens is increasingly being used by lay litigants or defaulting borrows to frustrate the sale of charged property. Pamela Fitzpatrick comes up for air.
‘Comic-book’ contracts offer a visual approach to legal documents that proponents believe provides greater transparency and usability. Mary Hallissey turns the page.