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The latest Part of the Australian Intellectual Property Journal includes the following articles: “Fairness and balance: Lessons from Canada for the proposed Australian law of fair use” – Melissa de Zwart; “Authorisation as accessorial liability: The overlooked role of knowledge” – Joachim Dietrich; and “Trade marks for the design and layout of retail premises” – Ben McEniery. Also included in this Part is a book review from David Brennan of “Code Wars – 10 Years of P2P Software Litigation” by Rebecca Giblin.
The first Part of Vol 25 of JBFLP includes the following articles: “No-action clause in bond trust” – Benjamin Liu; “Over-the-counter derivatives regulation in China: How far across the river?” – Mark Hsiao; and “Road map for financial inclusion in India” – Aditi Patanjali. Also in this Part are the following sections: Banking Law and Banking Practice; Insolvency Law and Management; Recent Publications; Tokyo; New Zealand.
The Australian Law Journal has been recording and analysing legal developments since it started publishing in 1927. Alongside wide-scale changes in the law, it also includes some of the law’s more interesting quirks and unexpected developments. We’ve had a look through the online backset on Westlaw AU to find some highlights. In 1951, the ...more
The latest Part of the Building and Construction Law Journal includes the following articles: “The old rule, the true rule and contract administration notices in construction” – Andrew Mewing; and “Contractors’ global loss of productivity claims” – David McAndrew. Also in this Part are Reports on two cases: Phontos v Tresedar Pty Ltd; and EGL Management Services v Northern SEQ Distributor-Retailer Authority.
The latest Part of the Australian Journal of Administrative Law includes three interesting articles. The first article comes from Justice Nye Perram and examines the orthodox position that judicial review is largely to be understood as involving the correction of jurisdictional excess. The second article is by Carolyn Adams who looks at the structural integration in the office of the Australian Information Commissioner. The final article is by Tom Spencer who argues that s 75(v) jurisdictional error surpasses the sovereignty of Parliament, as the Australian form of the rule of law. There is also a Work and Employment section note: “Are APS disciplinary processes “ahead of the game”? Amendments to the APS Code of Conduct”.
The latest Part of the Australian GST Journal includes an editorial, a case note about the AP Group case and an article by John Davison: “Balancing the books and getting more GST: A comparative study”. This article examines some recent comments in the press, by accountancy firms and public policy think tanks regarding Australia’s structural deficit.
The April 2014 Part of the Criminal Law Journal includes three interesting articles on different aspects of criminal law. The first article is by Andrew Trotter and Harry Hobbs who look at recent juvenile justice reforms in Queensland and place them in a historical context. The second article comes from Andrew Torre and analyses the implications of jail time discounting for court sentences. The final article is by Luke McNamara who considers a judicial contribution to over-criminalisation: the common law rules on extended joint criminal enterprise in their application to murder. Also in this Part is an Editorial about sentencing law reform and a digest of criminal law cases. Not to be missed!