The latest Part of the Australian Journal of Competition and Consumer Law includes the following articles: “Online Auctions Going! Going! Gone! Sold by the Person Engaging in Misleading or Deceptive Conduct!!!” – Adrian Coorey; “Increased Civil Pecuniary Penalties – The “Cost of Doing Business” or an Effective Deterrent?” – Cam H Truong QC and Luisa F Alampi; “Why the Doctrine of Penalty Cannot Make Australian Unused and Expired Gift Cards Refundable?” – Dr Wei Wen; and the following sections: Editorial; Access to Services; Consumer Protection; Tribunal Tableaux; Case Note; Consumer Concerns; Report from Latin America; and Odds and Ends.
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 Journal of Civil Litigation and Practice includes the following articles: “Piloting Online Dispute Resolution Simulations for Law Students Studying Alternative Dispute Resolution: A Case Study Using Modria Software at Victoria University” – Nussen Ainsworth, Colin Rule and John Zeleznikow; and “Using ADR Techniques to Enhance the Integrity and Utility of Expert Evidence” – Fleur Y Kingham. Also in this Part are the following sections: Editorial Comments on “Barristers’ Fees – a Reaffirmation of Traditional Obligations in New Zealand” – Roderick Joyce QSO QC and “Case Management and Judicial Bias” – Michael Legg; and Case Notes: “Apparent Authority in the Privy Council: East Asia Company Ltd v PT Satria Tirtatama Energindo” – William Fotherby.
The Summer 2019 Part of the Workplace Review includes the following content: “The Doctrine of Implied Intergovernmental Immunities: A Recrudescence?” – Thomas Dixon; “Is There Such a Thing as “Free Speech” for Australian Employees?” – Neil Napper; “Welcome to the Age of Keyboard Warriors” – Lachlan Robison; as well as the following sections: Interview: “Paul Munro: For ‘The Greatest Good…'” – Craig Ryan; Case Note: “‘Free Speech… But Be Careful What You Say!'” – Joshua Graffi; Obituary:
“Robert James Lee Hawke” – Robert McClelland; Book Reviews; The Last Word; and Diary.
The latest Part of the Australian Journal of Competition and Consumer Law includes the following articles: “Problems Associated with Joint Expert Reports for ‘Hot Tubs'” – Christopher Pleatsikas; “Cartel Class Actions in Australia: Risks vs Rewards” – Lynsey Edgar; and the following sections: Editorial; Administration and National Competition Policy; Authorisations and Notifications; Enforcement and Remedies; Case Note; Consumer Concerns; Snapshots; Economic Maters; Report from Africa; and Worth Repeating.
The latest Part of the Building and Construction Law Journal includes the following articles: “Cladding – Who Will Pay?” – Mark Waller, Chris Erfurt and Tara Mulroy; and “Is the Prevention Principle Still Relevant? A Case for Statutory Intervention” – Michael Elliott.
Also in this Part is an Editorial; Book Review: “International Construction Contract Law (2nd ed)” by Lukas Klee – Reviewed by Rami Marginean; Case Note: “Termination of Construction Contracts: The Good Faith Risk” – Jeffrey Goldberger, Emanuel Confos and Harriet Oldmeadow; and Reports on the following cases: Santos Ltd v BNP Paribas; Icon Co (NSW) Pty Ltd v Australia Avenue Developments Pty Ltd; and Robinson v 470 St Kilda Road Pty Ltd.
The latest Part of the Tort Law Review includes Case Note: “Mental Impairment and the Objective Approach in Negligence: Spearman v Royal United Bath Hospitals” – Dr David Pearce; and the following articles: “A Corrective Justice Justification for Considering the Response of the Hypothetical Person of an ‘Ordinary Level of Susceptibility’ when Assessing Reasonable Foreseeability in Cases involving Negligently Inflicted Psychiatric Injury” – Martin Allcock; “Highway Immunity and the Victimisation of Australian Law: Fact or Fiction?” – Mark Lunney; “On Not Trespassing on Trespass: In Defence of Separate Torts of Trespass to the Person” – JA Devereux; and “Neural Interface Devices and Negligence” – Scott Kiel-Chisholm.
The latest Part of the Australian Journal of Competition and Consumer Law includes the following articles: “‘More Than a Feeling’: Finding Statutory Unconscionable Conduct” – Michelle Sharpe; “Generalist Versus Specialist Regulatory Models and the Risk of Unintended Deregulation” – Rod Sims; and the following sections: Editorial; Access to Services, Consumer Protection; Case Note; Tribunal Tableaux; Report from Latin America; Report from New Zealand; Benchmarks; and Odds & Ends.
This Part of the Environmental and Planning Law Journal includes the following articles: “A Study of the National Energy Guarantee and Federal Governance Frameworks within the Power Generation Industry” – Simon Magnus Anderson; “Arborist Reporting Standards: Legal Liability for the Consulting Arborist” – Alex Austin; “General Duties as Regulatory Tools in Environmental Protection: Principles, Practice, Problems” – Arie Freiberg; “Victorian Ecologically Sustainable Forest Management: Part IV – A Case Study of Current Regulation of Victorian State Forest Harvesting” – Dr Rhett Martin; and “Non-strenuous Effort? – The European Union’s Effort Sharing and LULUCF Regulations for the Period 2021–2030” – Joshua Prentice. This Part also includes the following sections: Editorial: “Paris Agreement Goals Slipping Away and with Them Australia’s Chance to Save the Great Barrier Reef” – Dr Chris McGrath; and Case Note: “Urgenda Appeal Is Groundbreaking for Ambitious Climate Litigation Globally” – Dr Chris McGrath.
The latest Part of the Australian Journal of Competition and Consumer Law includes the following articles: “Regulation in the Sharing Economy: The Sharing Economy: The Modern Consumer’s Challenge” – Connor Hogg; “Blockchain: Issues in Australian Competition and Consumer Law” – Michael Milnes; “Can a Big Business Avail Itself of the Unfair Contract Term Provisions in the Australian Consumer Law?” – Peter Sise; and the following sections: Access to Services; Defective Goods; Case Note; Commission Cameos; Snapshots, Report from Asia; and Report from North America.