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This Part of JLM includes a wide range of articles and sections to choose from, for example the range includes misleading health service practitioner representations and health outcomes after whiplash, an argument that male circumcision does prevent HIV infection and ethical psychiatric research in Singapore, the legal status of the fetus in NSW and an argument for legalising voluntary physician- based euthanasia, legal capacity under the Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities and open disclosure following medical error. Plus much, much more.
The September issue of the Insolvency Law Journal published the following material: “Debt agreements under Australian bankruptcy law: A successful experiment?” – Mary Wyburn; “Out of the shadows? Clarifying the liability of secured creditors in workouts” – Brendan Fitzgerald; “Fruitful unfair preference actions – what’s a liquidator to do?” – Andrew Poulton; Recent Developments: “Penalties, directors’ duties and non-executive directors: Australian Securities and Investments Commission v Healey (No 2) (2011) 196 FCR 430” – Maria Nicolae and David Morrison; and Report from NZ: “Personal liability of directors for the debts of phoenix companies” – Lynne Taylor.
The latest Part of the Australian Tax Review includes four interesting articles on various aspects of taxation law in Australia. The first article, by GT Pagone, considers the development of the “sham” doctrine in Australian law and the elements that constitute a sham trust are explored. The second article comes from H David Rosenbloom and considers the debt ceiling debate and proposes specific steps toward an improved international tax system for the United States. In the third article Celeste M Black considers the taxation implications of Australia’s carbon pricing mechanism. The final article offers a quantitative analysis of tax decisions from 2001 to 2010 by Jeremy Hirschhorn and Alison Chen. A fascinating Part, to be sure.
The latest Part of the Northern Territory Law Journal publishes on a range of interesting topics, including the interaction between the Aboriginal people of the Territory and the court; the clash of customary law and Australian law; Ngarra law; and legal education in remote Aboriginal communities. Also included in this Part is a case note on civil procedure reforms and a Comment:”Wunungmurra, The Intervention and the Cab-Rank Rule”. Not to be missed.
The August issue of ADRJ is a special edition dedicated to examining the teaching of ADR in universities and the promotion of students’ well-being. The articles all originated from RMIT’s Forum, ADR in Legal Education and Promoting Student Well-being, held on 20-12 February 2012 at RMIT University in Melbourne. Some of the articles included are: “The importance of understanding different generations of ADR practice for legal education” – Kathy Douglas; “Non-adversarial justice and the three apprenticeships of law” – Dr Becky Batagol and Ross Hyams; “Law student psychological distress, ADR and sweet-minded, sweet-eyed hope: – Rachael Field and James Duffy; and “Humanising legal education: Lessons from ADR” – Susan Douglas, plus much more!