Solicitor Tessa Gregory, who represented Cait Reilly and 40-year-old unemployed HGV driver Jamieson Wilson, said today's ruling reveals "a lack of transparency" by the Department for Work and Pensions in implementing mandatory work schemes.
The case has revealed that the Department for Work and Pensions was going behind Parliament's back and failing to obtain Parliamentary approval for the various mandatory work schemes that it was introducing.
It also reveals a lack of transparency and fairness in the implementation of these schemes.
The claimants had no information about what could be required of them under the back-to-work schemes.
The Court of Appeal has affirmed the basic constitutional principle that everyone has a right to know and understand why sanctions are being threatened and imposed against them.
More top news
Other highlights during the weekend are Liam Gallagher, The Killers, Depeche Mode, Travis, Van Morrison, Blossoms and James Bay.
President Trump is being bombarded with criticism condemning the family-separation situation as a national moment of shame.
Gerald Grosvenor led the initiative for the Defence National Rehabilitation Centre and gave £70 million of his own money.