The latest Part of the Journal of Judicial Administration includes the following articles: “Assessing the adequacy of judicial complements” – Judith Bellis, Catherine McKinnon and David Murchie; “Inefficiencies of court administration despite participants’ goodwill” – Ludmila Stern, Uldis Ozolins and Sandra Hale; “Justice and technological innovation” – Tania Sourdin. There is also a review of the following book: “Non-Adversarial Justice” by Michael King, Arie Freiberg, Becky Batagol and Ross Hyams.
The latest Part of the Family Law Review includes the following material: “Comment on the 2015 report of the Parliamentary Inquiry into the Child Support Program” – Maria Vnuk, Bruce Smyth and Tempe Archer; “Reconceptualising the treatment of “notional” assets in property settlement proceedings” – Richard Ingleby; Professional Insights: “The Notice of Risk: Why it is important and how to complete it” – Joe Harman; Children and Parenting: “Who is a parent and why does it matter?” – Felicity Bell; Child Support: “Informality in child support litigation” – Simon Bacon; Family Dispute Resolution: “Facilitative mediation in the family law arena: A good idea or an unreachable goal?” – Tamsyn Hinksman and Anne-Marie Rice; and Recent Cases: Donald v Forsyth; Elgin v Elgin; Jackson v Macek; and Janssen v Janssen.
The latest Part of AJ Admin L includes the following articles: “When jurisdictional errors are not remedied: Refusal of constitutional relief on discretionary grounds” – Matthew Alderton; and “The benefit of law, the devil and the Jia litigation” – Alan Freckelton. Also in this Part are the following sections: Trade, Commerce and Revenue; Casenotes; Work and Employment; and Book Reviews.
The latest Part of the Property Law Review includes the following content: “Contracts and conduct: Using tenancy law to govern crime and disorder in public housing in New South Wales” – Chris Martin; “Where property meets unjust enrichment: Subrogation to extinguished security interests” – Hin Ting Liu; Consumer Issues: “The changing face of conveyancing responsibility” – Lynden Griggs, Rouhshi Low and Rod Thomas; New Zealand: “Land covenants: Challenges and opportunities” – Thomas Gibbons; South Africa: “The South African doctrine of notice: A comparative law perspective” – PJ Badenhorst; Queensland: “Identifying statutory encumbrances for seller disclosure” – Sharon Christensen; South Australia: “Inference of an express trust on grounds of commercial necessity: Clarification by High Court” – Paul Babie; Western Australia: “Recent developments: Relief against lease forfeiture; priority of interests and electronic signatures” – Eileen Webb.
The latest Part of the Australian Journal of Competition and Consumer Law includes the following articles: “Serving the goals of trademark owners through the Australian Consumer Law: A reflection on Google Inc v ACCC” – Althaf Marsoof; and “Exempting environmental protection boycotts from competition laws: Should purpose or public benefit be the test?” – David Goodwin; and the following sections: Defective Goods, Case Notes; Report from India; Report from North America; Benchmarks; and Book Review.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review features a tribute to the work of Justice Kenneth Hayne AC, with selections from a symposium which originated in a session of the 2015 Constitutional Law Conference: “Introductory note – Professor Cheryl Saunders; “Justice Hayne’s contribution to public law: An overview” – Justice Geoffrey Nettle; “Justice Hayne and the constitutional underpinnings of enforcement of the limits on public power” – Stephen Donaghue QC; “Justice Hayne and the implied freedom of political communication: – Kristen Walker QC; and “Justice Hayne’s dissenting judgments” – Frances Gordon. This Part also includes the following content: Comments: “Maori rights: Legal or political?” – Claire Charters; “End-of-life choice in New Zealand’s Parliament and courts” – Andrew Geddis; “What happens in the house, stays in the house” – Robert S Shiels; Case note: “McCloy v New South Wales: Political donations, political communication and the place of proportionality analysis” – Anne Carter; Article: “Constitutional dimensions of State executive power: An analysis of the power to contract and spend” – Selena Bateman; Book Review: “Human Rights Acts: The Mechanisms Compared” – reviewed by Gabriella Raetz and Patrick Keyzer; and Developments.
The Spring 2015 Part of the Workplace Review includes the following content: “Regulation of union ballots in Australia – a reflection” – Keith Harvey; “Sections 433 and 561 of the Corporations Act: Priority to payment of employee entitlements?” – John-Paul Redmond; “‘Bullying’ in common law litigation” – Lachlan Robison; as well as the following sections: Focus on Queensland: “Gramotnev v Queensland University of Technology” – Geraldine Dann; Interview: “Doing it his way: Martin Ferguson steps out of Labor’s shadow” – by Steven Andrew; Common Law and General Protections: “Identifying the prohibited reason for adverse action, rears its problematic head again” – Mark Caile and Dr Victoria Lambropoulos; Book Review: Hogs & Sybarites, “When We Were Young & Foolish” – reviewed by Ed Day; The Last Word; and Diary.
The latest Part of the Tort Law Review includes the following articles: “Wilkinson v Downton: New work for an old tort to do?” – Professor Anthony Gray; “The normal measure of damages for tortious damage to chattels under English law” – Dr John Ren; “The tort of intimidation and breach of contract” – Nathan Tamblyn; and “Upkeep claims for wrongful birth, wrongful conception or wrongful fertilisation? IVF mix-up in the Singapore High Court: ACB v Thomson Medical Pte Ltd  SGHC 9” – Ronald JJ Wong.
The latest Part of the Criminal Law Journal includes the following content: “Marital rape: Retrospectivity and the common law” – Kellie Toole; “Divergent approaches to the admissibility of tendency evidence in New South Wales and Victoria: The risk of adopting a more permissive approach” – David Hoitink and Anthony Hopkins; Sentencing Review 2014-2015 – Lorana Bartels; and Digest of Criminal Law Cases.
The latest Part of the Australian Business Law Review includes the following articles: “US Supreme Court revises fraud on the market presumption: Ramifications for Australian shareholder class actions” – Michael Legg, John Emmerig and Georgina Westgarth; “Bank guarantees and the reasonable expectations of beneficiaries” – Bill Dixon; “Cartels, extraterritoriality, and the Harper Review – the search for a connecting factor” – Ian Stewart; “Rural Press: A game of collusion” – Nicholas Twomey; and “Remote signing protocols for financing transactions” – The Walrus Committee. Also in this Part are the following sections: Media and Telecommunications: “Competition Law and Digital Disruption – Insights for Australia” – Dr Martyn Taylor; and Commercial Litigation: “Unions overplaying their hand? Terminating bargains in the mining sector – An analysis of Re Aurizon Operations Ltd  FWCFB 540 – Louise Floyd.