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The latest Part of the Property Law Review includes the following articles: “The Court of Claims and the resolution of informal land claims in New South Wales 1833-1835” – Shaunnagh Dorsett; and “The durability of title: An appraisal of recent developments in Australian real property law” – Paul Babie. Also in this Part are the following sections: Strata and Community Title: “Body corporate legal practice: Potential pitfalls for lawyers” – Michael Kleinschmidt; Consumer Issues: “The consumer and virtual or digital property: Is this an oxymoron?” – Lynden Griggs; New Zealand: “Developments in unit titles” – Thomas Gibbons; Singapore: “Legislation and case law developments: Damages, easements, caveats, trusts and proprietary estoppel” – Kelvin Low; South Africa: “Expropriation of “old order” mineral rights in South Africa: The Constitutional Court has its say (twice)” – Pieter Badenhorst; New South Wales: “The problem of successive vexatious caveats revisited” – Jennifer Stuckey-Clarke; and Queensland: “Balancing information disclosure and “red tape”: Queensland’s proposal for seller disclosure” – Sharon Christensen.
The latest Part of OLC includes the following articles: “Enterprise social software: Setting out the landscape” – Matt Moore and Kelly Tall; “Very like a whale: Commercial cloud storage services come into their own” – Jon Jermey; “VALA 2014 conference papers: A review” – Glenda Browne; “Some-thing like LibraryThing” – Jane Douglas; and the following sections: Company News; Around the Blogs; Bookshelf and Journals; Databases and Aggregators; Web Watch; and Conferences, Meetings and Seminars.
The last Part of the EPLJ for 2014 includes the following articles: “Filling the gaps: Recognition of environmental protection as a charitable purpose” – Rebecca Claire Byrnes; “The course of statutory planning system reform and fast-tracking development” – Peter Williams; “Protective costs orders in Australia: Increasing access to courts by capping costs” – The Honourable Justice Nicola Pain; and “After the storm: The Whaling in the Antarctic Case and the Australian Whale Sanctuary” – Tim Stephens.
The last Part for the 2014 Volume of C&SLJ includes the following articles: “Fiduciary obligations, financial advisers and FOFA” – Simone Degeling and Jessica Hudson; “The potential for superannuation funds to make investments with a social impact” – M Scott Donald, Jarrod Ormiston and Kylie Charlton; “A shareholder’s contractual right to a dividend and a company’s oppressive conduct in withholding dividend payments: Sumiseki Materials Co Ltd v Wambo Coal Pty Ltd” – Jean du Plessis and Stephen Alevras; “Timely public disclosure of company information: A likely precondition for optimal long-term corporate and national outcomes” – Gill North; and “Basel III’s effect on the Australian market” – Siobhan Caitlin Sweeney.
The November Part of the Australian Law Journal includes the following articles: “Equity: The soul and spirit of all law or a roguish thing? – Lehane Lecture 2014” – Lord David Neuberger; and “ACCC compulsory examinations: Does the “accusatorial” principle of criminal justice affect them?” – Peter Strickland; and the following sections: Current Issues; Conveyancing and Property; Crime and Evidence; Around the Nation: Northern Territory; Administrative Law; Around the Nation: Western Australia; Personalia; Corporations and Securities; International Focus; and Recent Cases.
The final Part of the Australian Tax Review for 2014 includes the following two articles: “Is the GST unconstitutional? Some s 55 problems revisited” – Steven Spadijer; and “Are returns received by householders from electricity generated by solar panels assessable income?” – John Passant, John McLaren and Parulian Silaen.
The latest Part of the Australian GST Journal includes a case note regarding the Commissioner’s views on the decision in the AP Group case and an article by Jennifer Batrouney and Angela Lee examining what activities relating to one’s residence could constitute an enterprise, the GST implications that could follow, and how a homeowner’s GST risks could be managed.