The latest Part of the Australian Business Law Review includes an Editorial by Professor Bob Baxt AO. It also contains the following articles: “Implementing Competition Law in Developing Countries: Barriers to Success and the Role of Technical Assistance” – Kate James; “The Reasonableness of Restraints: An Analysis of the Enforcement of Post-Employment Restraints” – Ian Neil SC and Nicholas Saady; “Curing Defective Registrations in the Personal Property Securities Register” – Andrew Berriman; and “How Should Directors Tackle Cyber Risks?” – James Duffy.
The Autumn 2018 issue of Workplace Review contains the following articles: “The Fair Work Commission and Self-represented Parties” – Hon Reg Hamilton; “An Update on the Contractual Status of Corporate Policies” – Ian Latham; “‘It Is Not a Perfect World’: Workplace Bullying and an Employer’s Duty of Care” – Milaan Latten and John Tuck; “Perils of Parliamentary Privilege” – James Macken; and “Judicial Bullying” – Jeffrey Phillips SC. Also featured is an interview with FWC Vice President Joe Catanzariti, and the following sections: Discrimination; Work Health and Safety; Book Reviews; as well as Diary, and The Last Word.
The latest Part of The Queensland Lawyer includes the following content: “Public Roads in Queensland: Where Statute and the Common Law Intersect – Part 3” – Chris Boge; “The Validity of an Unsent Text as a Testamentary Disposition” – Kristy Richardson; and the following Sections: Criminal Law: “Children and the Presumption of Incapacity” – A M West; Industrial Law: “The Importance of the Legal Entity: Queensland v Roane-Spray  QCA 245” – Dr Kristy Richardson; and Book Reviews. There is also a Report on the the following case: GR v ZD (Criminal law).
The latest Part of the Criminal Law Journal includes the following articles: “Deterring Corporate Crime through the Use of Deferred Prosecution Agreements: An Analysis of the Proposed Australian Deferred Prosecution Agreement Regime” – Mark Lewis; “Bail, Risk and Law Reform: A Review of Bail Legislation across Australia” – Lorana Bartels, Karen Gelb, Caroline Spiranovic, Rick Sarre and Shannon Dodd; and “A Spoiled Mixture: The Excessive Favouring of Police Discretion over Clear Rules by Queensland’s Consorting Laws” – Carmel O’Sullivan and Mark Lauchs. Also in this Part is an Editorial on re-thinking non-parole periods; Phillips’ Brief: “A Brief History of Art, Fraud and the Framing of Law” – Dr Saskia Hufnagel; From the CDPP: “The (Ir)Relevance at Sentence that a Matter Could Have been Dealt with Summarily: The NSWCCA’s Recent Examination of this ‘Principle'” – Suzanne Martinez; and a Digest of Criminal Law Cases.
This Part of the Environmental and Planning Law Journal includes the following articles: “Does the ‘One-Stop Shop’ Need Refurbishing? Evaluating the Review Jurisdiction of the NSW Land and Environment Court – Christopher Pearce; “Offsetting Cultural Heritage: Lessons from the Theory and Practice of Biodiversity Offsets” – Robert Holbrook and Professor Jan McDonald; “The Assessment of Flooding Risks in the Courts: Seeds of a Divergent Jurisprudence” – Dr Philippa England; “Australian Government’s Ongoing Challenge to Achieve Fuel Efficiency Standards by 2025 Can Impact on 2015 Paris Agreement” – Anna Mortimore and Hope Ashiabor; “It Is about Time: Understanding the Textures of Time in Australian Environmental Law” – Benjamin J Richardson; “Public Participation and the Adani Syndrome” – Dr Noeleen McNamara and Dr William Crane; and “Evaluating the Governance Potential of Voluntary Stewardship Programs for Farmers” – Andrew Lawson and Paul Martin.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “The Unfortunate Section Forty-Four” – Tony Blackshield; “Brown v Tasmania: Proportionality and the Reformulation of the Lange Test” – Anne Carter; “Fertilising a Thicket: Section 44, MP Qualifications and the High Court” – Graeme Orr; and the following Articles: “Inadequate Interests: Critiquing the Interest-only Approach to the Threshold Stage of Procedural Fairness” – Elliott Cook; “From NFIB to Williams: A Principled Prohibition on Coercion for Australian Federalism” – Colette Mintz; “The Limits of Constitutional Justice – Murray Wesson”; Book review: “The Law of Deliberative Democracy” – reviewed by Paul Kildea; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Journal includes the following articles: “Compromises with Creditors – New Zealand Court Proposes a New Test for Class Composition that looks at Creditors’ Economic Interests” – Victoria Stace; “The Interaction of the Statutory Right of Action In Rem and the Cross-Border Insolvency Act 2008 (Cth)” – Mohammud Jaamae Hafeez-Baig; and the following section notes: Recent Developments: “Partnerships, Trusts and Set-Offs – Getting the Priorities Right in Insolvency” – Flora Innes; and Report from New Zealand: “New Zealand Liquidators’ Powers to Obtain Information and Documents” – Lynne Taylor.
The latest Part of the Building and Construction Law Journal includes the following article: “Incorporating Active Risk Management in Construction Contracts” – Kevin Pascoe. Also in this Part is an Editorial; and Reports on the following cases: CPB Contractors Pty Ltd v JKC Australia LNG Pty Ltd (No 2); and Torbey Investments Corporated Pty Ltd v Ferrara.
The latest Part of the Journal of Civil Litigation and Practice includes the following articles: “Comparison of the Law Concerning Implied Terms of Good Faith in Australia and in England” – Lara Jane Piercy; “Exceptions to the ‘Inglis Price’: In Practice” – Katja Levy and Richard Douglas; and “Caution: Tweet at Your Own Risk – Social Media and the Australian Legal Profession” – Marilyn Bromberg and Andrew Ekert. Also in this Part is the editorial Comment and the following section: Case notes: “Abuse of Process Following Discontinued Proceedings: Tyne (Trustee) v UBS AG (No 2) (2017) 250 FCR 341; 341 ALR 415;  FCAFC 5” – Louise Beange; “Virk Pty Ltd (In Liq) v YUM! Restaurants Australia Pty Ltd: Good Faith, Reasonableness and Unconscionability in Franchise Agreements” – Nick Christiansen and Jia Lee; and “Worldwide Interlocutory Orders Against Foreign Defendants Who Elect Not to Appear: X v Twitter Inc  NSWSC 1300” – Annabel Clemens.