The latest Part of the Public Law Review contains the following articles: “Structured Proportionality, Unreasonableness and Managing the Line between Executive and Judicial Functions” – Andrew Edgar; “The Relationship between Federalism and Rights during COVID-19” – Scott Stephenson; and “The Interpretation and Application of Section 55 of the Constitution” – Anne Twomey.
This Part also includes the following sections: Comments: “The Value of Reported Arguments in the Study and Application of Case Law” – The Hon William Gummow AC and Harry Sanderson; “Drawing an Implied Limitation to the Race Power” – Harry Hobbs; and “D v New Zealand Police: A Comment on Rights-consistent Statutory Interpretation in New Zealand” – Edward Willis; Speech: “‘The First Task Is to Find the Right Answer’: Public Service and the Decline of Capability” – Glyn Davis AC; Book Review: “Burrows and Carter Statute Law in New Zealand”, by Ross Carter – Reviewed by KH Newman; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “Court Fees and Access to Justice in Australia” – Jack Maxwell; “Minister for Home Affairs v Benbrika (2021) 95 ALJR 166;  HCA 4” – Sarah Murray and Tamara Tulich; “Legal Perspectives on Border Closures and Freedom of Movement in Australia’s COVID-19 Response” – Matthew Stubbs; the following Articles: “Legislative Amendment Directed towards a Particular Individual, Company and Dispute: The Separation of Powers and Other Constitutional Issues” – Anthony Gray; “The Duality of Jurisdictional Error: Central (to Justifying Entrenched Judicial Review of Executive Action) and Pivotal (to Review Doctrine)” – Emily Hammond; “The Systemic Nature of Convention and Its Implications for Judicial Enforcement” – Edward Willis; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “Chetcuti v Commonwealth: Justice Nettle’s Last Words” – Elisa Arcioni; “The Victorian COVID-19 Response: Reflections on Loielo v Giles” – Bruce Chen; “Direct Democracy, Parliament and the Voters: Aotearoa New Zealand’s Twin 2020 Referendums” – Florence Dean; the following Articles: “More Than a Mere Piece of Paper: Citizenship, Character and Allegiance in Australian Law” – Helen Irving; “Frank and Fearless: Public Servants and Political Communication” – Alexander Reilly and Sawinder Singh; “On the Wane? The Principle of Legality in the High Court of Australia” – Dan Meagher; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “Brett Cattle: New Limits on Delegated Law-making Powers?” – Janina Boughey; “‘Rights’-based Judicial Review of Secondary Legislation – A New Zealand View of Brett Cattle” – Ross Carter; “Brett Cattle: A New Lease on Life for Misfeasance?” – Ellen Rock; New Zealand’s Legal Response to COVID-19: A Symposium: “Introduction” – Janet McLean; “Law, Luck and Lessons (Un)Learned: New Zealand Emergency Law from Canterbury to COVID-19” – John Hopkins; “Judicial Deference and Emergency Power: A Perspective on Borrowdale v Director- General” – Claudia Geiringer and Andrew Geddis; “Interpreting Pandemic Powers: Qualifications to the Principle of Legality” – Hanna Wilberg; “Government Expression and the COVID-19 Pandemic: Advising, Nudging, Urging, Commanding” – Dean R Knight; the following Articles: “The Court Services Victoria Act 2014 (Vic): Disappointed Expectations?” – Donald Speagle; “Military Intervention in Australian Industrial Action” – Samuel White; “The Principle of Legality and s 32(1) of the Victorian Charter: Is the Latter a Codification of the Former?” – Bruce Chen; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “The Power(Lessness) of New Zealand’s House of Representatives to Summon The Crown’s Legal Advice” – Graeme Edgeler and Andrew Geddis; “Borrowdale v Director-General of Health: An Unlawful but Justified National Lockdown” – M B Rodriguez Ferrere; “”We are not Epidemiologists”: COVID-19 in the High Court” – Amelia Simpson; the following Articles: “The Evolving Role of History in Constitutional Interpretation” – Stephen Donaghue QC and Thomas Wood; “From Disruption to Deliberation: Improving the Quality and Impact of Community Engagement with Parliamentary Law-making” – Sarah Moulds; “Examining Digital Campaigning Through the Normative Framework Underpinning Election Law – The Rationale and Challenges of Regulation” – Amy Chinnappa; “Empowering Joint Commonwealth – State Royal Commissions through a National Applied Law” – Ben Fraser; Book Reviews: “The Constitution and Government of Australia, 1788 to 1919”, by William Pitt Cobbett and Anne Twomey (eds) – Reviewed by Clare Langford; “The Veiled Sceptre: The Dismissal of Governments”, by Anne Twomey – Reviewed by Bharan Narula; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “Determining Membership: Aboriginality and Alienage in the Australian High Court” – Michelle Foster and Kirsty Gover; “Rebuilt on Sand: Canadian Administrative Law after Vavilov” – Léonid Sirota; “The Constitution and Outer Space” – Matthew Stubbs and Joel Lisk; Book Symposium: The Politico-legal Dynamics of Judicial Review: “The Dynamics of Judicial Review” – Cheryl Saunders AO; “Comparing Judicial Review Regimes: A Review Essay on the Politico-legal Dynamics of Judicial Review, by Theunis Roux” – Dr Zim Nwokora; “Ideal Types and the Dynamics of Ideational Change” – Mark Tushnet; “Response to Zim Nwokora and Mark Tushnet” – Theunis Roux; the following Articles: “The “Threshold Question” in Clubb v Edwards: Political Communication, Severance and Practice” – Thomas Wood; “The Japan–Australia Investment Relationship: Treaties Then and Now” – Tania Voon; “Forty Years of Freedom of Information (FOI): Accountability, Policymaking and the National Innovation and Science Agenda” – AJ George, Julie-Anne Tarr and Susan Bird; Book Review: “The Coherence of Statutory Interpretation”, by Jeffrey Barnes (ed) – Reviewed by Jeffrey Goldsworthy AM; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content:
Editorial; Keynote Lecture: “Engineers: The Drama of Its Day in the Climate of Its Era” – Stephen Gageler AC; Comments: “Has Engineers Passed Its Use-by Date?” – Jeffrey Goldsworthy; “Engineers’ Problematic Comparative Legacy” – William Partlett; “Engineers and Persistent Constitutional Dissent” – Andrew Lynch; the following Articles: “Spence v Queensland and the Federal Balance: How Many Swallows Make a Summer?” – Nicholas Aroney; “The Engineers’ Case and Intergovernmental Immunities: A Century On” – Stephen Donaghue QC and Christine Ernst; “Impairment and Limited State Immunity” – David Tan; “Engineers and Constitution-building” – Cheryl Saunders AO and Michael Crommelin AO; Book Review: “A Tribute to Australia’s Killer of “Living Constitutionalism” and “Common Law Constitutionalism”, by Lisa Burton Crawford, Patrick Emerton and Dale Smith (eds)” – Reviewed by James Allan; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “Of Lonely Ghosts: The Primacy of Responsible Government in Comcare v Banerji” – Patrick Graham; “Momentum on Variable Standards of Review in New Zealand” – M B Rodriguez Ferrere; “Launching “Jesting Pilate””; “”Jesting Pilate” Third Edition Launch, Supreme Court of Victoria Law Library, 24 June 2019″ – Michael Crommelin; “”Jesting Pilate” Third Edition Launch, Banco Court, Supreme Court of New South Wales, 31 July 2019″ – Murray Gleeson; the following Articles: “Immaterial Errors, Jurisdictional Errors and the Presumptive Limits of Executive Power” – Lisa Burton Crawford; “Non-Compellable Powers: A Relational Analysis” – Kristen Rundle; “The Development of Native Title: Opening Our Eyes to Shared History” – Justice Michelle Gordon; Book Review: “The Purpose of Administrative Law and the Legitimacy of Administrative Government, by Jerry L Mashaw” – Reviewed by Leighton McDonald; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Editorial; Comments: “Sir Anthony Mason in Hong Kong: A Contribution to Public Law” – Hon William Gummow NPJ; “Senate Committee Report on Parliamentary Scrutiny of Delegated Legislation” – Stephen Argument; “Minister for Immigration and Border Protection v SZMTA  HCA 3” – Loretta Foran; the following Articles: “Disclosure, Not Disqualification: A Democratic Proposal to Promote the Fidelity of Elected Representatives to the People” – Matthew Stubbs and Adam Webster; “The Injunction in Section 75(v) of the Constitution” – Daniel Reynolds; “The Executive Power to Withdraw from Treaties in Australia” – Luke Chircop and Timothy Higgins; Book Review: “Military Law in Australia, by Robin Creyke, Dale Stephens and Peter Sutherland” – Reviewed by Samuel C Duckett White; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “Failing the Civilian Response? Defence Amendment (Call Out of the ADF) Act 2018 (Cth)” – Greg Carne; “Marijuana, Strawberries and Hot Air Balloons: The Expressive Function of Federal Criminal Law” – Julian R Murphy; “Unions NSW v New South Wales (No 2)” – Anne Twomey; the following Articles: “The Amenability of Private School Decisions to Judicial Review” – James J Anson-Holland; “How and When Can a Constitutionally Valid Statute Become Invalid?” – Ben Ye; “Minority Government and the Validity of Standing Order Requirements for Absolute Majority Votes” – Anne Twomey; and Developments.