The 40th anniversary of the Federal Court of Australia looks back to insights provided by The Australian Law Journal and other significant legal records and writings.
The latest Part of the Australian Law Journal includes the following articles: “The United States and the Australian Constitution: Influence of US Constitutional model on development and interpretation of the Australian Constitution” – Kathleen Morris and James Allsop AO; and “Reassessment of Robert Menzies’ contribution in the Engineers Case” – Gerard Carney . Also in this part are the following sections: Current Issues; Letter to the Editor; Conveyancing and Property; Personalia; Family Law; Human Rights; Recent cases; and Book Reviews.
The latest Part of the Australian Journal of Administrative Law includes the following articles: “Someone to watch over me: Use of FOI requests by the tobacco industry” – Andrew D Mitchell and Tania Voon; “Executive detention and the Australian Constitution” – Anthony Gray; and “What is “fair” and “reasonable” depends a lot on your perspective” – Chris Wheeler. Also in this Part are the following sections: Editorial, Immigration and International Aspects, Casenotes, Work and Employment, and Book Reviews.
The latest Part of the Australian Law Journal publishes the following articles: “Has advocates’ immunity from suit survived the Australian Consumer Law?” – Richard Douglas SC and Simon Cleary; “Betfair and Sportsbet: The remains of the federal purpose of s 92 of the Australian Constitution” – Gonzalo Villalta Puig; “What is Kirby’s interpretive principle really about?” – Luke Beck; and “Bulk lodgment” and protection from later lodged caveats” – Jerome Entwisle.
The August Part of the Australian Journal of Administrative Law is filled with interesting articles and sections on various aspects of administrative law. There are articles on the use of privileged, confidential and inadmissible information by regulators and agencies, judicial review after the High Court decision in Kirk v Industrial Court (NSW) and applying provisions of the Australian Constitution to protect rights from intrusion by State Parliament.