The Journal of Poverty and Social Justice published Universal Credit, ubiquitous conditionality and its implications for social citizenship by Peter Dwyer and Sharon Wright which was referenced in the Universal Credit Roll-out Emergency Debate on 24 October 2017 by Neil Gray (SNP):

The Government should review the cuts to the work allowances, which are acting as a disincentive to work and making work pay less; review the cuts to housing benefit, which are driving up rent arrears, as I am sure will be touched on in tomorrow’s debate; and review the cuts to employment support, which are denying help to those who need it most, and they should fully review and then scrap the disgusting sanctioning policy, which could have cost the life of my constituent, Mr Moran, and has cost the lives of others. That was the subject of an excellent paper by Sharon Wright of Glasgow University and Peter Dwyer of the University of York in The Journal of Poverty and Social Justice.”