The latest Part of the Australian Intellectual Property Journal includes the following content: “Patent Law and the March of Technology – Did the Productivity Commission Get It Right?” – Jane Nielsen and Dianne Nicol; “What Does a Good IP System Look Like? Good for Whom?” – Pippa Hall; it also includes a book review on “The Commercial Appropriation of Fame: A Cultural Analysis of the Right of Publicity and Passing Off” by Graeme W Austin.
The latest Part of the Journal of Law and Medicine include a Guest Editorial: “Where to Now for Reform of Global Health Governance?” – Professor Belinda Bennett; and the following sections: Legal Issues: “Current Challenges for the Regulation of Chemical Restraint in Health Care Settings” – Bernadette McSherry and Juan José Tellez; Medical Issues: “Solitary Confinement: Going Down the Rabbit Hole” – Danny Sullivan and Adam Deacon; Complementary Health Issues: “The Need to Develop a Regulatory Body for the Practice of Al-Hijama” – John F Mayberry; and Medical Law Reporter: “Corporatisation of Community Pharmacy and the Constitutional Prohibition of Civil Conscription for Medical Service Providers” – Caitlin Yazidjoglou and Thomas Faunce.
Also in this Part are the following articles: “Parents’ Opposition to Potentially Life-saving Treatment for Minors: Learning from the Oshin Kiszko Litigation” – Ian Freckelton QC; “The Legal Vacuum Surrounding Access to Gene-based Research Materials and Data” – Jane Nielsen and Dianne Nico; “Disclosure of Individual Research Results and Incidental Findings in Biobank Research: Why We Need an Evidence-based Approach” – Jennifer Fleming, Margaret Otlowski, Cameron Stewart, Christine Critchley and Ian Kerridge; “Open Access DNA, RNA and Amino Acid Sequences: The Consequences and Solutions for the International Regulation of Access and Benefit Sharing” – Charles Lawson and Michelle Rourke; “Access to Experimental Treatments: Comparative Analysis of Three Special Access Regimes” – Barbara von Tigerstrom and Emily Harris; “Regulation of Non-consensual Genetic Testing in Australia: Use of Samples from Deceased Persons” – Rebekah E McWhirter and Margaret Otlowski; “Translating Knowledge from Research to Outcomes: Pharmacogenomics in the Treatment of HIV/AIDS” – Jayne E Hewitt; “Some Legal Issues Regarding the Patenting of Human Genetic Materials” – Peter MacFarlane and Betty Kontoleon; “Non-invasive Prenatal Testing: The Problem with ‘Fast Cars'”– Jeanne Snelling, Nikki Kerruish and Jessie Lenagh-Glue; “Medical Abortion in Australia: What Are the Clinical and Legal Risks? Is Medical Abortion Over-regulated?” – Anne O’Rourke, Suzanne Belton and Ea Mulligan; “New Zealand’s Health Practitioners Disciplinary Tribunal: An Analysis of Decisions 2004-2014” – Lois J Surgenor, Kate Diesfeld, Michael Ip and Kate Kersey; and “Cloak and Dagger? Statutory Privilege for Quality Activities in New Zealand” – Meenal Duggal. There is also a review of the book “Health Law in New Zealand” by Peter Skegg and Ron Paterson (eds) – reviewed by Ian Freckelton QC.
The latest Part of the Australian Intellectual Property Journal includes the following content: “Three dimensions of patent infringement: Liability for creation and distribution of CAD files” – John Liddicoat, Jane Nielsen and Dianne Nicol; “The secondary sale, copyright conundrum: Why we need a secondary market for digital content” – Jessica Stevens; and “IP in transition: Desperately seeking the big picture” – Jeremy Phillips (based on the author’s presentation delivered at the Sixth Francis Gurry Public Lecture on Intellectual Property, Melbourne Law School on 12 November 2014).
The latest Part of the Australian Intellectual Property Journal includes the following articles: “Gene-related patents in Australia and New Zealand: Taking a step back” – Jessica Lai; “Do software patents inhibit open source licensing in Australia?” – James Scheibner and Dianne Nicol; and “Swim at your own risk: Patent pools in Australia” – Richard Hoad and Deborah Polites.
The latest Part of the Australian Intellectual Property Journal publishes the following articles: “Searching for the silver bullet: How website blocking injunctions are changing online IP enforcement” – Michael Williams and Rebecca Smith; “Another missed opportunity to reform compulsory licensing and Crown use in Australia” – Jane Nielsen, Dianne Nicol, John Liddicoat and Tess Whitton; and “The limitations of the Australian resale royalty scheme and its implications for artists” – Jennifer Kwong.
The latest Part of the Journal of Law and Medicine is a special issue titled Regulating the Use of Human Bodily Material. It includes articles on the legal status of bodies, the regulation of the use of human bodily material, definitions of “property” offered by the majority of the High Court of Australia in the case of Yanner v Eaton, non-consensual genetic testing in Australia, biobanking of blood and bone marrow, property rights in recyclable artificial implants such as pacemakers, extra-bodily DNA sampling by the police, patent term extension schemes, travel for euthanasia or assisted suicide, the regulation of impaired doctors, plus much more.
The June 2013 issue of the Journal of Law and Medicine is the last Part for Volume 20 and is a Special Issue about law, policy and practice concerning stored embryos in assisted reproduction. The articles cover such topics as consent, information-giving and counselling concerning stored embryos, use of stored embryos after separation or death of a partner, the destruction of stored embryos and compensation for women who provide their eggs for research, the best interests of neonates, adult guardianship, and the right to life under the European Convention on Human Rights, plus much more!
The latest Part of JLM is full of interesting articles and sections, including “Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder and the law in Australia: The need for awareness and concern to translate into urgent action” – Ian Freckelton SC; “A right to refuse: Legal aspects of dealing with intoxicated patients who refuse treatment” – Lisa Butson, Mandy Shircore and Ben Butson; “Property rights in human gametes in Australia” – Vanessa White; “Back to the future: Prohibiting surrogacy for singles, same-sex and shorter-term heterosexual couples in Queensland” – Malcolm K Smith, Lindy Willmott, Pip Trowse and Ben White; “Cain v Australian Red Cross Society: The case for universal blood donation reform” – Rodney Croome and Benedict Bartl; “Criminal responsibility for the non-disclosure of HIV-positive status before sexual activity” – Joanna Manning; “‘Forced sterilisation’: Clarifying and challenging intuitions and models” – Malcolm Parker, plus much more!