The latest Part of the Australian Business Law Review includes the following material: “Uncovering the roots of Australia’s misuse of market power provision: Is it time to reconsider?” – Katharine Kemp; “Corporate whistleblowing: Public lessons for private disclosure” – Sulette Lombard and Vivienne Brand; ““Flogging a dead horse”: Artificial insemination, breeding standards and antitrust” – Shirley Quo; “Should the practical benefit principle extend to contract formation?” – Mark Giancaspro; Consumer Dealings: “Inquiry into Micro-economic reform in Western Australia” – Chris Field and Tracey Atkins; Privacy: “A seed on barren ground? the ALRC’s recommendation for a statutory privacy tort” – Normann Witzleb; and book reviews of “The Construction and Performance of Commercial Contracts” by S A Christensen and W D Duncan and “The Law of Affıdavits” by John Levingston (both reviewed by Peter Lithgow).
The latest Part of ABLR includes two interesting articles. The first comes from Stephen Corones and Thomas Galloway and considers the uncertainty surrounding the scope of the best interests duty which forms part of the Government’s Future of Financial Advice (FOFA) reforms. The second article comes from Julie-Ann Tarr and considers the extent of private insurance cover and its availability to volunteers under home and contents insurance and under comprehensive motor vehicle insurance. There are also several section notes in this Part, including Privacy, Franchising, Consumer Dealings, and Company Law and Securities.
The latest Part of the Australian Business Law Review publishes the following articles: “A step too far in consumer credit protection: Are external dispute resolution schemes wielding the sword of Damocles?” – Franci Cantatore and Brenda Marshall; “Advertising by professions and the Competition and Consumer Act 2010 (Cth)” – Anthony Gray; “Do deep pockets have a place in competition analysis?” – Rhonda L Smith and David K Round; and “How likely is “likely”? Metcash, counterfactuals and proof under s 50” – Daniel McCracken-Hewson. There is also a Consumer Dealings section and a Franchising section.
The latest Part of the Australian Business Law Review includes the following articles: “Do we need a better way for reviewing mergers?” by Peter Strickland; “Precluding prescriptive duties in fiduciary relationships: The problems with the proscriptive delimitation” by Leon Firios; and “The SMSF trustee-members” by Josephine Castillo. Also included in this Part are several sections: Competition and Market Regulation; Consumer Dealings; Company Law and Securities; and New Zealand Newsletter.