In January 2018, changes were made to the law regarding immigration bail. Rights without remedies: legal aid and access to justice for children draws preparation of children before school evidence from CCLC’s legal advice services.
LASPO’s changes were broad, and fundamentally altered the UK’s justice system. As such, the government committed to review the Act within five years of its implementation. Now that this review is underway, we urge the government to examine in particular the impact on children’s rights of the legal aid changes, and to take steps to address this impact through implementing the recommendations in this report. No child should be left without access to justice. Also found in: Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
The act or process of preparing. An action done to prepare for something, especially for an event or undertaking: preparations for the opening of the new school. A substance, such as a medicine, prepared for a particular purpose. The anticipation of a dissonant tone by means of its introduction as a consonant tone in the preceding chord. To prepare for adversity, to ready one’s defenses. The expression is of nautical origin: battens are narrow strips of wood nailed down to secure the edges of the tarpaulin over the hatchways during rough weather at sea.
Army bugle call for mounted drill and formation. However, since boots are logically associated with horsemen, whether cavalry or cowboys, boots and saddle has come to carry connotations of the American West more than of the military. This expression may derive from the use of gear, as in put in gear, gear up, or get in gear, all of which in literal use refer to the harnessing of an animal. Another possibility is a more modern use of gear. In this latter sense, in gear applies to the state of parts in which they are connected or meshed with each other.
To get up energy, gear one-self up, psych one-self up, motivate one-self. The allusion is to the steam-operated engines formerly used to propel riverboats and locomotives. These engines were powered by boiler-generated steam, a certain amount of which had to be produced before the boat or locomotive could begin moving forward. Because of its use as a power source for engines, steam has come to be used figuratively to mean energy, vigor, drive.
When he got up the steam he did. She girdeth her loins with strength, and strengtheneth her arms. It was necessary, therefore, to gird up our loins and walk. The expression is the literary equivalent of the modern get psyched up, a colloquialism for putting one-self into a state of readiness. This expression, which dates from the late 18th century, is an allusion to the involuntary, reflexive clenching of one’s teeth in moments of extreme anger or stress. The duellist gritted his teeth as he cocked the gun a second time.
Literal paved roads are, of course, much smoother to travel on than those of dirt and gravel. A variant of the expression was in use as early as the 16th century. It was Einstein who paved the way for the big-bang theory. This expression is an extension of the literal meaning of concert pitch, i. Have you stuffed the turkey yet? Behind any successful event lies months of preparation.