The latest Part of the Property Law Review includes the following content: “The doctrine of extinguishment: And then there was Congoo” – MA Stephenson; “Section 51(xxxi): A ‘constitutional guarantee’ to disappoint property owners” – Paulina Fishman; “The Crown and possessory title of Torrens land in South Australia” – Paul Babie; Singapore: “Recent developments: Islamic charitable trusts, implied easements, compulsory acquisition, and laches as a defence to an action for an account” – Kelvin Low; Queensland: “Taking reasonable steps to verify identity – When are further inquiries necessary to meet the standard?” – Sharon Christensen; “Changes to the Retail Shop Leases Act 1994 (Qld)” – Bill Dixon.
The latest Part of the Australian Journal of Competition and Consumer Law includes the following articles: “Serving the goals of trademark owners through the Australian Consumer Law: A reflection on Google Inc v ACCC” – Althaf Marsoof; and “Exempting environmental protection boycotts from competition laws: Should purpose or public benefit be the test?” – David Goodwin; and the following sections: Defective Goods, Case Notes; Report from India; Report from North America; Benchmarks; and Book Review.
The latest Part of the Tort Law Review includes the following articles: “Is harmonising tort law in the European Union possible? With comparative glimpses at the United States” – Helmut Koziol; “Rescuing Rylands: Strict liability and environmental protection in Canada” – Lynda M Collins and Laura J Freitag; “Contamination as a chemical interference with land: Where the (private nuisance) truck should stop after Antrim” – Brandon D Stewart; and “Limitation periods, constructive knowledge and the problem of corrective justice” – Keith Patten.
The latest Part of the Property Law Review includes the following articles: “A cadastral system approach to environmental protection: A focus on Australia” – Melkamu B Moges; and “Old meets new: The rule in Shropshire’s case and the Torrens system” – Glen Anderson. Also included in this Part are the following sections: Strata and Community Title: “Equitable jurisdiction of body corporate adjudicators” – Michael Kleinschmid; Consumer Issues: ” My home is my castle: Does this principle yield when I block your view or shade the sun’s rays from you?” – Lynden Griggs; Singapore: “Recent developments around leases: Non-derogation and quiet enjoyment; Evidence Act and tenancy by estoppel; remedy of distress” – Kelvin Low; South Africa: “The South African land registration system: A case involving fraud” – PJ Badenhorst; Queensland: “Modifying easements: Living in the past” – Stephen Lumb; South Australia: “Vendors’ statements, the right to cool off and remedies: Le Cornu and Kurda v Place on Brougham Pty Ltd” – Paul Babie; and Western Australia: “Recent developments: Selling off the plan (a warning for developers); Retirement Villages Act amendments; adverse possession” – Eileen Webb and Pnina Levine.
The last Part of the EPLJ for 2014 includes the following articles: “Filling the gaps: Recognition of environmental protection as a charitable purpose” – Rebecca Claire Byrnes; “The course of statutory planning system reform and fast-tracking development” – Peter Williams; “Protective costs orders in Australia: Increasing access to courts by capping costs” – The Honourable Justice Nicola Pain; and “After the storm: The Whaling in the Antarctic Case and the Australian Whale Sanctuary” – Tim Stephens.
The latest Part of EPLJ publishes the following articles: “Is the fox still guarding the henhouse? Mining and environmental protection in South Australia” – Paul Leadbeter and Dr Alexandra Wawryk; “Deliberative participation, environmental law and collaborative governance: Insights from surface and groundwater studies” – Cameron Holley and Darren Sinclair; “The silence of the plan: Will the Convention on Biological Diversity and the Ramsar Convention be implemented in the Murray-Darling Basin?” – Emma Carmody; and “Culpability versus liability: Is the polluter ultimately liable for cleaning up groundwater contamination in Victoria?” – Mia Louise Livingstone.