Benjamin B Saunders
The latest Part of the Company and Securities Law Journal includes the following articles: “‘Truth in Takeovers’ for Substantial Holders” – Emma Armson; “An Empirical Analysis of Intangible Asset Reporting Practices by Large Australian Listed Entities” – Professor Tony Ciro and Dr Bulend Terzioglu; and “An Analysis of the Enforcement of the Statutory Duty of Care by ASIC” – Ian M Ramsay and Benjamin B Saunders. This issue also includes the following sections: Editorial; Corporate Insolvency – Helen Anderson: “High Tide for Deeds of Company Arrangement? A Critical Review and Comment on Mighty River International Ltd v Hughes (2018) 92 ALJR 822;  HCA 38” – Christopher Chiam; and Corporate Finance – Matthew Broderick: “Set-Off and the PPSA Revisited” – Anthony Duggan.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “The ‘Rule’ Against Subdelegation of Legislative Power: Is it as Relevant in the 21st Century as it was in the 20th?” – Stephen Argument; “Reverse Onus Provisions and Statements of Compatibility in the Courtroom” – Jeremy Gans; “The Statutory Implication of Reasonableness and the Scope of Wednesbury Unreasonableness” – Justice Chris Maxwell; Speech: “The Increasing Internationalisation of Australian Law – Justin Gleeson SC; and the following Articles: “Deliberation at the Founding: Deliberative Democracy as an Original Constitutional Value” – Ron Levy, Neomal Silva and Benjamin B Saunders; “Is the Crown Expected to be a Model Litigant in New Zealand?” – Anthea Williams; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes articles on a wide range of topics, including the loss or impairment of native title; s 6(2)(b) of the Charter of Human Rights and Responsibilities Act 2006 (Vic); what role international law should play in Australian constitutional interpretation; and the power of State parliaments to entrench legislation by enacting manner or form requirements. There are also two Comments, the first discussing executive power after Williams v Commonwealth and the second looks at the use of representative government to bypass representative government. There is also a Developments section.