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.
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: “As Safe as Houses?: Commonwealth Continuing Detention of High Risk Terrorist Offenders” – Greg Carne; “The ‘Always Speaking’ Principle: Not Always Needed?” – Jacinta Dharmananda; Speech: “Chapter IV: The Inter-State Commission and the Regulation of Trade and Commerce under the Australian Constitution” – Stephen Gageler; and the following Articles: “Inside and Outside Criminal Process: The Comparative Salience of the New Zealand and Victorian Human Rights Charters” – Claudia Geiringer; “Executive Power” – K M Hayne; “Mistakes about Mistake of Fact: The New Zealand Story” – Hanna Wilberg; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “The Law Officers of the Commonwealth” – Gabrielle Appleby; “Third Party Electioneering on New Zealand’s Broadcast Media” – Andrew Geddis; Speech: “Rights and Freedoms and the Rule of Law” – The Hon Robert French AC; and the following Articles: “Towards Indigenous–Settler Federalism” – Dylan Lino; “The Masking of Judicial Power Values: Historical Analogies and Double Function Provisions” – James Stellios; “Adequacy of Risk Assessment in the Exercise of the Character Cancellation Power under the Migration Act 1958 (Cth)” – Joel Townsend; and Developments.
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 the following content: Comments: “The Strathclyde Review on Secondary Legislation and the Primacy of the House of Commons: Possible Lessons for Australia” – Stephen Argument; “Plaintiff S99/2016 and the Expansion of the Principle of Legality” – Bruce Chen; and the following Articles: “The Making of New Zealand’s Foreign Fighter Legislation: Timely Response or Undue Haste?” – John Ip; “Regency in the Realms” – Anne Twomey; “Reconciling Hong Kong’s Final Authority on Judicial Review with the Central Authorities in China: A Perspective from ‘One Country, Two Systems'” – Shucheng Wang; Book Reviews: “Feminist Judgments: Rewritten Opinions of the United States Supreme Court” – Rosalind Dixon; “Soft Law and Public Authorities: Remedies and Reform” – Alan Robertson; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Property Law Review includes the following content: “Developing the ultimate cadastre: Using indefeasibility to guarantee geodetic defined land boundaries” – Lynden Griggs; “Towards women’s equal right to property: Recent judicial developments in India” – Archana Mishra; “Succession and inheritance law in Nigeria: Resolving the discriminatory proprietary rights of widows and children” – T Kehinde Adekunle; New Zealand: “Developments in easements – or easements in development?” – Thomas Gibbons; Singapore: “Recent developments: Leases, interests of specific legatees, indefeasibility and collective sales” – Kelvin Low; South Australia: “Is native title a defence to a mortgagee’s right to possession?” – Paul Babie; Western Australia: “Legislation and case law developments: Strata title; residential parks; rent review provisions and uncertainty” – Eileen Webb.
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 latest Part of the Public Law Review features a tribute to the work of Justice Kenneth Hayne AC, with selections from a symposium which originated in a session of the 2015 Constitutional Law Conference: “Introductory note – Professor Cheryl Saunders; “Justice Hayne’s contribution to public law: An overview” – Justice Geoffrey Nettle; “Justice Hayne and the constitutional underpinnings of enforcement of the limits on public power” – Stephen Donaghue QC; “Justice Hayne and the implied freedom of political communication: – Kristen Walker QC; and “Justice Hayne’s dissenting judgments” – Frances Gordon. This Part also includes the following content: Comments: “Maori rights: Legal or political?” – Claire Charters; “End-of-life choice in New Zealand’s Parliament and courts” – Andrew Geddis; “What happens in the house, stays in the house” – Robert S Shiels; Case note: “McCloy v New South Wales: Political donations, political communication and the place of proportionality analysis” – Anne Carter; Article: “Constitutional dimensions of State executive power: An analysis of the power to contract and spend” – Selena Bateman; Book Review: “Human Rights Acts: The Mechanisms Compared” – reviewed by Gabriella Raetz and Patrick Keyzer; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “Delegated legislation not of lesser importance to primary legislation – but is it subject to the same standards of scrutiny?” – Stephen Argument; “Australian Citizenship Amendment (Allegiance to Australia) Bill 2015 (Cth)” – Helen Irving and Rayner Thwaites; and “Refining the model for constitutional recognition of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Peoples” – Matthew Stubbs; Speech: “ISDS: Litigating the judiciary” – Chief Justice Robert French AC; Articles: “The argument for a constitutional procedure for Parliament to consult with Indigenous peoples when making laws for Indigenous affairs” – Shireen Morris; and “Advice to vice-regal officers by crown law officers and others” – Anne Twomey; Book Review: Constitutionalising Secession by David Haljan – Reviewed by David Taylor; and Developments.