Explains what the public sector equality duty is and how public authorities must comply with it to make sure no-one is disadvantaged by their policies or decisions.
Explains how to use the public sector equality duty to challenge policies or decisions of a public authority which you think discriminate against you or put you at a disadvantage, by making an informal or formal complaint.
Responsibilities of a tenant to keep a home in a good state of repair.
Landlord's responsibilities under the tenancy agreement and duty to carry out repairs.
Explains the kinds of unfair treatment that count as unlawful discrimination when you buy goods or services.
Explains when you can use the public sector equality duty to challenge decisions or policies which discriminate against you, or put you at a disadvantage.
Explains the kinds of unfair treatment which count as unlawful discrimination, when accessing health- or care services.
Explains the situations when public authorities don't have to comply with the public sector equality duty, covering judicial and immigration functions and age exceptions.
Things to think about before using the public sector equality duty to challenge a decision or policy which discriminates against you, or puts you at a disadvantage.
Lists the type of public authorities which must comply with the public sector equality duty. Also explains when private organisations or charities must comply, when carrying out public functions.
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