Jonathan Djanogly

Margot James resigns while Philip Hammond, Rory Stewart, Greg Clark and David Gauke abstain and defy party whip.
Some might call them the 'Brexit Mutineers' and others might call them traitors. But I say all the Conservative MPs who are 'rebelling' against the government's shambolic hard Brexit are simply putting the nation's interests before the interests of their own party.
Yesterday, along with many other MPs and Cabinet Ministers I made my fourth visit to Newark to support Robert Jenrick, our Conservative candidate for the by-election. In the early hours of this morning we got the result we were fighting for! Robert will now join us in Parliament to work hard for his Newark constituents and we look forward to seeing him next week.
The Legal aid Bill gave the coalition government the most defeats of any bill in parliament for the last sixty years. In the end government only won by one vote in the house of Lords. A vote they would not have had if Lord Newton was still around to vote.
This week, after the eight defeat on the legal aid bill in the house of lords a source close to Ken Clarkes responded by saying: "It's yet another example of Labour peers behaving like they're in the Greek parliament, not the House of Lords." This is wrong and its not Labour.
The truth is if the Legal Aid Bill is passed we the taxpayer will be left with millions of knock-on costs. This is something Ken Clarke and co. are desperate to keep away from peers and the public.
The way in which bailiffs are regulated will be overhauled in a bid to clamp down on threatening behaviour and privacy issues
Ken Clarke, the justice secretary, has published proposals to give divorced and separated fathers stronger rights to see their children as part of an overhaul of the family justice system.
Plans to charge to take claims to employment tribunals will lead to "chequebook justice", TUC leader Brendan Barber warned
The government is revising guidelines on the conduct of bailiffs to stop "unscrupulous" practices in the industry. Announcing
Government plans to focus so heavily on mediation when couples separate will punish those with abusive or uncooperative partners
The government is urging couples who are sick of the sight of each other after Christmas to not get divorced, and consider
The Government has pressed ahead with plans to charge people to bring a claim to an employment tribunal, suggesting fees
Cohabitation agreements were in place before the recent ruling. Recording your intentions and those of your partner might seem unromantic, just as prenuptial agreement might seem cold and contractual to some. However, they have the potential to assist the often unpleasant picking apart of a relationship that can inflame already raw emotions.
The justice minister, Jonathan Djanogly, has been stripped of his responsibility to regulate firms that "ambulance chase
If the Coalition wants to win back women voters, they must ditch the disastrous domestic violence provisions in their Legal Aid Bill.
PRESS ASSOCIATION -- The payment of referral fees in personal injury cases will be banned in a bid to tackle rising insurance