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Mrs Justice Lieven

Mrs Justice Lieven

Mrs Justice Lieven is Chair of the COIC Pupillage Matched Funding Grants Committee.

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COIC pupillage matched funding 2022-24

COIC welcomes applications for matched funding for 2022-2023 and 2023-2024 pupillages

15 September 2021

COIC 2021-23 pupillage matched funding

Now open - COIC welcomes applications for matched funding for 2021-2022 and 2022-2023 pupillages 

06 September 2020

2020-22 pupillage matched funding

COIC welcomes applications for matched funding for 2020-21 and 2021-22 pupillages

22 August 2019
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Matched funding 2019/20

Nathalie Lieven QC explains how a COIC pupillage match funded grant is a win-win – for chambers and the justice system – with applications opening in September 2018

31 August 2018
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PUPILLAGE SPECIAL: It’s a match

Record numbers of chambers are applying to the COIC Pupillage Matched Funding Scheme, now hitting its stride. Nathalie Lieven QC reports

2016/ 2017 saw 40 pupillages supported by the Council of the Inns of Court (COIC) Pupillage Matched Funding Scheme, helping pupils in 37 sets of chambers. 

25 July 2017
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Funding the future

Nathalie Lieven QC provides an update on this year’s Pupillage Matched Funding Scheme

This year marks the fourth round of the Pupillage Matched Funding Scheme. 

30 August 2016
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1 year on

This year the Bar welcomed its first pupils under the Inns of Court’s Pupillage Matched Funding Scheme. Nathalie Lieven QC reports

The Pupillage Matched Funding Scheme was set up in 2013 and has been very successful in helping numbers of students to qualify as barristers. 

28 September 2015
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COIC pupillage matched funding scheme

Nathalie Lieven QC explains the Council of the Inns of Court’s first six funding scheme.

As readers will know this is a very hard time for chambers that rely on publicly funded work, particularly those doing crime. One of the worst consequences of the extreme financial pressure that many chambers find themselves under has been a dramatic fall in the number of pupillages available, again particularly in criminal sets reliant on public funding. Although the reduction in pupillages is wholly understandable, it makes even worse the disparity between the number of people who complete their academic training but are unable to get a pupillage, and must place in jeopardy the future of the criminal Bar.

29 September 2014
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Chair’s Column

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Taking stock, taking care

It’s been a particularly hectic period in both the political sphere and our working lives 

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