The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “Prisoner Voting in New Zealand’s Supreme Court” – Andrew Geddis; “Declarations of Inconsistency Under the New Zealand Bill of Rights Act 1990” – Philip A Joseph; “Breaking the Silence: New Zealand’s Courts and Parliament after Attorney-General v Taylor” – Léonid Sirota; the following Articles: “The Centrality of Jurisdictional Error: Rationale and Consequences” – Lisa Burton Crawford and Janina Boughey; “Popular Sovereignty, ‘the People’ and the Australian Constitution: A Historical Reassessment” – Benjamin B Saunders and Simon P Kennedy; “Res Judicata at the Administrative Appeals Tribunal: Re-opening the Case” – Matthew Paterson; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “The Incorporation by Reference of Technical Standards in Legislation: A Developing Issue” – Stephen Argument; “Expanding the Entrenched Minimum Provision of Judicial Review? Graham v Minister for Immigration and Border Protection” – Lisa Burton Crawford; “Judicial Enforcement of New Zealand’s Reserved Provisions” – Andrew Geddis; and the following Articles: “Unveiling the Public Interest: The Parameters of Executive Discretion in Australian Migration Legislation” – Gabrielle Appleby and Alexander Reilly; “An Impasse in New Zealand Administrative Law: How Did We Get Here?” – MB Rodriguez Ferrere; “Non-statutory Executive Power” – KM Hayne; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “The Law Officers of the Commonwealth” – Gabrielle Appleby; “Third Party Electioneering on New Zealand’s Broadcast Media” – Andrew Geddis; Speech: “Rights and Freedoms and the Rule of Law” – The Hon Robert French AC; and the following Articles: “Towards Indigenous–Settler Federalism” – Dylan Lino; “The Masking of Judicial Power Values: Historical Analogies and Double Function Provisions” – James Stellios; “Adequacy of Risk Assessment in the Exercise of the Character Cancellation Power under the Migration Act 1958 (Cth)” – Joel Townsend; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Journal of Law and Medicine includes the following sections: Editorial: “Medically assisted suicide: Recent jurisprudence and the challenges for law reform” – Ian Freckelton QC; Legal Issues: “Mental health legislation (civil) in Australia and China: A comparative perspective” – Danuta Mendelson and Nuannuan Lin; Medical Issues: “Family violence and clinical forensic medicine – The forgotten service?” – David Ranson, Angela Williams, Barbara Thorne and Jennifer Ryan; Bioethical Issues: “Justice, restoration and redress: Error, no-fault and tort-based systems” – Georgina Richardson and Grant Gillett; Nursing Issues: “Nurse-to-patient and midwife-to-patient ratios” – Kim Forrester; and Medical Law Reporter: “NuCoal Resources Ltd v New South Wales: The mining industry and potential health impacts of investor-state dispute settlement in Australia” – Thomas Faunce and Shaneel Parikh. Also in this Part are the following articles: “Refusal of potentially life-saving treatment for minors: The emerging international consensus by courts” – Ian Freckelton QC and Simon McGregor; “How should Australia respond to media-publicised developments on euthanasia in Belgium?” – Neera Bhatia, Ben White and Luc Deliens; “Aid in dying in New Zealand: Recent legal developments” – Andrew Geddis and Colin Gavaghan; “End-of-life decision-making in a health services setting: An access to justice lens” – Katherine Curnow; “Lawyers and advance care and end-of-life planning: Enhancing collaboration between legal and health professions” – Nola M Ries; “Does Australia need compulsory immunisation?’ – Wendy Jane Nixson; “Discharge against medical advice” – Audrey Laur; “The role of photographic and video documentation in the investigation and prosecution of child sexual assault” – Annie Cossins, Amanda Jayakody, Christine Norrie and Patrick Parkinson; “Consent to innovative treatment: No need for a new legal test” – Bernadette Richards and Katrina Hutchison; and “Rethinking the “harmonisation” of international trade and public health” – Ania Lang. There is also a review of the book “Do No Harm: Stories of Life, Death and Brain Surgery” by Henry Marsh – reviewed by Ian Freckelton QC.
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 latest Part of PLR includes the following Comments: “Future challenges on the path to constitutional recognition of Indigenous peoples” – Megan Davis; “Dedicated Indigenous representation in New Zealand’s Parliament” – Andrew Geddis; the following Speech: “The changing character of judicial review in Australia: The legacy of Marbury v Madison?” – Ronald Sackville AO QC; and the following articles: “The Constitution and its common law background” – Jeffrey Goldsworthy; and “Dual federal and State judicial appointments: An Australian impossibility?” – Sarah Murray. There is also a book review and a developments section.
The latest Part of PLR includes the following articles: “A power “singular and eccentrical”: Royal commissions and executive power after Williams” – Nicholas Aroney; “Rethinking unreasonableness review” – Leighton McDonald; “Accountability of the judiciary” – Hon Justice McGrath; and the following Comments: “Drafting a replacement for the races power in the Australian Constitution” – Rosalind Dixon and George Williams; “New Zealand’s Parliamentary Privilege Bill: The empire finally strikes back” – Andrew Geddis; “Fortescue Metals Group Ltd v Commonwealth: Discrimination and fiscal federalism” – Amelia Simpson. There is also a Developments section.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following articles: “Habeas Corpus in New Zealand: Procedure and Constitution” – Richard Berkeley; “What future for Australia’s control order regime?” – Lisa Burton and George Williams; and “Judicial review of public consultation processes: A safeguard against tokenism?” – Andrew Edgar. Also in this Part are the following Comments: “Marriage equality in New Zealand” – Andrew Geddis; “The insecurity of fairness in security cases” – Matthew Groves; and “House of Representatives retains its control over Money Bills despite minority government” – Robert McClelland.
The first Part of Vol 23 of the Public Law Review includes articles on tribunal rule-making, terrorism threat assessments and the appointment of the first Australian-born Governor-General. Also in this Part are two Comments on the vote to keep proportional representation in New Zealand and judicial review with relation to the Victorian Charter. There is also a Developments section.
The latest issue of the Public Law Review is filled with interesting articles and section notes on an impressive range of subjects. These include, but are not limited to, WTO challenges to the Australian scheme for plain tobacco packaging, the right to protest in New Zealand, the 2009 amendment to the Native Title Act and English and Australian experiences of “the Crown”.