The latest Part of the Criminal Law Journal includes the following articles: “Is There Any Prospect of a Model Provision for Similar Fact/Propensity Evidence or the Coincidence/Tendency Rules in Australia?” – Andrew Hemming; “Memory Science in the Pell Appeals: Impossibility, Timing, Inconsistencies” – Jane Goodman-Delahunty, Natalie Martschuk and Mark Nolan; and “Bail in the Time of COVID-19” – Dr Brendon Murphy and Tahlia Ferrari. Also in this Part are the following sections: Editorial: “COVID-19 and Early Global Decarceration Trends”; Phillip’s Brief: “The Wrong Side of the Road – Australia’s First Driver Convicted of Felony Murder: The State of Western Australia v King  WASCSR 20” – Dr Kerry King; and Digest of Criminal Law Cases.
The latest Part of The Queensland Lawyer includes the following article: “Workplace law issues raised by commercialised dentistry: Some tips and traps lawyers advising dentists should think about” – Louise Floyd; and the following sections: Administrative law; Conveyancing and property law; Criminal law; Industrial law; and Book reviews. There is also a Report on the the following case: Radich v Kenway.
The latest Part of the Criminal Law Journal includes the following articles: “The knowledge element for accessories to strict liability and limited cognition offences: Revisiting Tabe v The Queen” – Malcolm Barrett and Joachim Dietrich; “The Patel trials: Further evidence of the need to reform the Griffith Codes” – Andrew Hemming; and “Fraud and consent in Australian rape law” – Jonathan Crowe. There is also an editorial, a book review and a digest of criminal law cases.
The last Part of Volume 22 of JJA publishes the following articles: “Misconceptions or expert evidence in child sexual assault trials: Enhancing justice and jurors’ “common sense”” – Annie Cossins and Jane Goodman-Delahunty; “Mind the gap: Making evidence-based decisions about self-represented litigants” – Elizabeth Richardson and Tania Sourdin; “Solution-focused court programs for mentally impaired offenders: What works?” – Michelle Edgely; and “The constitutionality of minimum mandatory sentencing regimes: A rejoinder” – Andrew Hemming.