The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “‘Unison, the Parole Board and Principle of Legality'” – John Basten; “The Unison Case: A New High-Water Mark” – Richard Rawlings; “Conceptualising the Principle(s) of Legality” – Jason NE Varuhas; the following Articles: “Party-hopping Deja vu: Changing Politics, Changing Law in New Zealand 1999–2018” – Caroline Morris; “Two Reflections on Retrospectivity in Statutory Interpretation” – Dan Meagher; “Rethinking the Henry VIII Clause in New Zealand” – Sean Brennan; Book Review: “Religious Freedom and the Australian Constitution – Origins and Future” reviewed by Mitchell Landrigan; and Developments.
This Part includes the following articles: “Commonwealth Government Contracts, the ‘Common Assumption’ and Statutory Backing” – Nick Seddon; “The Victorian Civil and Administrative Tribunal and the Rules of Evidence” – Duncan Wallace; and “Declaratory Relief and Public Law Litigation in the 21st Century” – Leigh Howard. Also in this Part are the following sections: Current Issues; Casenotes: Plaintiff M174/2016 v Minister for Immigration and Border Protection (2018) 92 ALJR 481;  HCA 16 and BGH16 v Minister for Immigration and Border Protection  FCCA 1009; and Book Reviews.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “The Constitutional Price of Justice” – Matthew Groves and Jill Murray; “State Tribunals, Judicial Power and the Constitution: Some Practical Responses” – Anna Olijnyk and Stephen McDonald; “The French Court and the Kable Doctrine” – Fiona Wheeler; and the following Articles: “Evading Scrutiny: Orders for Papers and Access to Cabinet Information by the New South Wales Legislative Council” – Sharon Ohnesorge and Beverly Duffy; “After Kong Yunming v Director of Social Welfare: The Status of Socioeconomic Rights in Hong Kong” – Pok Yin S Chow; “Parliamentary Appointment or Popular Election? Breaking the Impasse on Models for an Australian ‘Westminster Republic'” – Michael Duffy, Steve Perryman and Anthony Cianflone; Book review: “Political Jurisprudence” – reviewed by Edward Willis; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “The Unfortunate Section Forty-Four” – Tony Blackshield; “Brown v Tasmania: Proportionality and the Reformulation of the Lange Test” – Anne Carter; “Fertilising a Thicket: Section 44, MP Qualifications and the High Court” – Graeme Orr; and the following Articles: “Inadequate Interests: Critiquing the Interest-only Approach to the Threshold Stage of Procedural Fairness” – Elliott Cook; “From NFIB to Williams: A Principled Prohibition on Coercion for Australian Federalism” – Colette Mintz; “The Limits of Constitutional Justice – Murray Wesson”; Book review: “The Law of Deliberative Democracy” – reviewed by Paul Kildea; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “The Incorporation by Reference of Technical Standards in Legislation: A Developing Issue” – Stephen Argument; “Expanding the Entrenched Minimum Provision of Judicial Review? Graham v Minister for Immigration and Border Protection” – Lisa Burton Crawford; “Judicial Enforcement of New Zealand’s Reserved Provisions” – Andrew Geddis; and the following Articles: “Unveiling the Public Interest: The Parameters of Executive Discretion in Australian Migration Legislation” – Gabrielle Appleby and Alexander Reilly; “An Impasse in New Zealand Administrative Law: How Did We Get Here?” – MB Rodriguez Ferrere; “Non-statutory Executive Power” – KM Hayne; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “The Charter’s effect on administrative decision-making” – Janina Boughey; “The jurisdiction of the Independent Commission Against Corruption after High Court challenges and legislative amendment in 2015” – John Emmerig, Michael Legg, Holly Sara and Stephanie Stacey; and the following Articles: “Deliberative processes for administrative regulations: Unenforceable public consultation provisions and the courts” – Andrew Edgar; “Out of step? The New South Wales Parliamentary Evidence Act 1901” – Beverly Duffy and Sharon Ohnesorge; “The taming of the charitable shrew: State roll back of charity tax concessions” – Ian Murray; as well as Developments.
The last Part of Volume 22 of the Public Law Review includes a wide range of material relevant to public law. The Comments section includes pieces on plain packaging on tobacco products, the uses and abuses of prorogation and consequences of Wainohu v NSW. The three articles tackle legal recognition of same-sex unions in Australia, government community service contracts and taxation by administrative discretion, as well as three separate commentaries on this article. There is also a developments section and a book review.