The latest Part of the Australian Journal of Competition and Consumer Law includes the following articles: “Dealing with Multi-sided Platforms and the Digital Economy” – Rod Sims; “Avoiding Liability under the Competition and Consumer Act 2010 (Cth)” – Dyson Heydon; and the following sections: Editorial; Authorisations and Notifications; Telecommunications; Case Note; Landmarks; Snapshots; Report from New Zealand; Report from Asia; and Report from North America.
The latest Part of the Australian Journal of Competition and Consumer Law includes the following articles: “A fly in the ointment for the ACCC? Implications of the Cement Australia decision for the interpretation of section 46” – Caroline Coops; and “Acceptable quality v merchantable quality” – Lynsey Edgar. Also in this Part are the following sections: Enforcement and Remedies; Case Note; What if…; Comments from Commerce; Consumer Concerns; Snapshots; Economic(s) Matters; Report from New Zealand; Report from Asia; and Report from Russia.
The latest Part of the Australian Journal of Competition and Consumer Law includes the following articles: “In competition with each other? Implications of the apparently divergent outcomes in Flight Centre and ANZ” – Andrew Christopher and Thea Fabricius; “Vertical merger analysis in the United States, Europe and Australia” – Paul McLachlan; and “Consumer guarantees – lessons to be learnt from afar” – Lynden Griggs, Aviva Freilich and Nicolas Messel. Also in this Part are the following sections: Editorial; Authorisations and Notifications; Telecommunications; Case Note; Tribunal Tableaux; Council Considerations; and Report from Europe.
The latest Part of ABLR includes the following articles: “The ACCC: Roots and branches – proposals to enhance ACCC effectiveness” – Caron Beaton-Wells; “Roots, branches and other objects – one step beyond the Harper Review?” – I S Wylie; “Online dispute resolution: The advantages, disadvantages, and the way forward” – Anthony John Sissian; “Challenges facing the notariat in Australasia in the 21st century” – Noel Cox; and “Dashed expectations? The impact of civil liability legislation on contractual damages for disappointment and distress” – Sonia Walker and Kate Lewins; and the following sections: Intellectual Property Law: “Why is an isolated segment of human DNA patentable under Australian law but not under United States law?”; Competition Law and Market Regulation: “Competition Policy Review: Draft recommendations on competition laws”; and Company and Securities Law: “The government response to the Senate Economic References Committee Report into the Australian Securities and Investments Commission”.
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 latest Part of AJCCL includes the following articles: “Australian Competition and Consumer Commission priorities” – Rod Sims; “Does it matter what the hypothetical consumer knows? An analysis of ACCC v TPG” – Haylene Treisman; and “A snuggle for survival – the paradox of section 44ZZRD(3)(c): Restricting co-operation may mean restricting competition” – Marianna Parry and Richard Hobson. Also in this part are the following sections: Authorisations and Notifications; Consumer Protections; Case note; What if…; Consumer Concerns; Report from Africa, Report from Europe; and Report from Latin America.
The latest Part of AJCCL includes the following articles: “False or misleading credence claims: What’s the harm and why should businesses care?” – Felicity Lee; “The far side of the Pilbara: The Productivity Commission on the wrong track?” – Dave Poddar and Angela Flannery; and “Blurring the bright line? Third line forcing revisited” – Justin Lipinski. Also in this Part are the following sections: Authorisations and Notifications; Enforcements and Remedies; Telecommunications; Case Notes; Tribunal Tableaux; Council Considerations; Report from Latin America; and Worth Repeating.
Thomson Reuters is pleased to announce that Bob Baxt AO has joined the The Australian Law Journal Section Editor team. Bob will author two new sections: Corporations & Securities and Competition & Consumer Issues. As part of a reinvigoration program, a range of new Sections are being commissioned to ensure that subscribers are receiving a wide ...more
The latest Part of ABLR includes the following articles: “Consumer leases and consumer protection: Regulatory arbitrage and consumer harm” – Paul Ali, Cosima McRae, Ian Ramsay and Tiong Tjin Saw; “Wrestling with Giants – a critical account of supermarket power and competition law in Australia and the United Kingdom” – Madeline Taylor; and “Bounty hunters, whistleblowers and a new regulatory paradigm” – Vivienne Brand, Sulette Lombard and Jeff Fitzpatrick. There is also an Editorial and a Company Law and Securities section note.
The August 2013 issue of the Australian Business Law Review includes two interesting articles. The first comes from Caron Beaton-Wells and discusses the forthcoming review by the ACCC of its immunity policy for cartel conduct. The second article is by Anthony Duggan who focuses on chattel paper, one of the categories of personal property identified in the Personal Property Securities Act 2009 (Cth). There is also an editorial and a book review.