Dalrymple works frequently as an expert witness in British criminal and civil trials, and he seems to be writing more frequently on what he sees there. Probably his best and most comprehensive piece on the subject is an article in the just-released Winter 2012 issue of The Salisbury Review, in which he says the British court system is increasingly corrupt:
The corruption that our tort system both encourages and depends upon is not only that of liars, swindlers and blackmailers, though there are plenty of those about, but of a much more insidious kind, both intellectual and moral, in which clever, honest and conscientious men can apply their often very great intelligence to the unintended task of corrupting society and even human character.
One of many entertaining examples:
In another case, a man claimed that an injury left him unable to concentrate, and a psychologist testified that tests demonstrated that this was so and that therefore he would never work again. The man gave evidence in the witness box – examination-in-chief and crossexamination – for a day and a half, without the slightest loss of concentration, having mastered the papers of his own case that were several volumes long. The court believed the psychologist rather than the evidence of its own eyes and ears, and it is difficult to explain this other than by a corporate desire to keep the whole corrupt system going.
Read it here.