This Part of the Environmental and Planning Law Journal includes the following articles: “Joint Crediting Mechanism in Practice” – Dr Justin Dabner; “Remediating Public Interest Environmental Harm: Revisiting the Montara and Deepwater Horizon Oil Spills and the Need for Legislative Reform in Australia” – Edward Dymond; “Regulation of electronic waste under the Basel Convention on the Control of Transboundary Movements of Hazardous Wastes and Their Disposal” – Michael Goodall; “Regulating Wild Collected Orchids? The CBD, Nagoya Protocol and CITES Overlaps” – Charles Lawson, Jenna Wraith and Catherine Pickering; “Rehabilitation of Abandoned Fracking Operations: A Comparative Study on the Effectiveness of Levy Schemes in Meeting the Polluter Pays Principle” – Tania Murray, Edward Andre and Krishna Prasad; “Shipping Companies’ Accountability in Ballast Water–induced Pollution Regulation” – Mia Mahmudur Rahim, Md Tarikul Islam and Sanjaya Kuruppu; and “Our Home Is Girt by Seawalls? Preserving the Public Interest in an Era of Sea Level Rise” – Mr Ashley Robb, Michele Payne, Dr Laura Stocker and Dr Garry Middle.
This Part of the Environmental and Planning Law Journal includes the following articles: “Environmental and Planning Law in the Age of Human Rights and Climate Change” – The Hon Michael Kirby AC CMG; “Restorative Justice Intervention in an Aboriginal Cultural Heritage Protection Context: Chief Executive, Office of Environment and Heritage v Clarence Valley Council” – Mark Hamilton; “Critical Human Water Needs: Failing to Comply with the Objects of the Water Act and Human Rights Obligations” – Caitlin McConnel; “Corporate Disclosure on Climate Change: Evaluating the Australian Domestic Legal Framework’s Ability to Oversee and Enforce Disclosures Made by Corporate Entities Participating in Voluntary International Disclosure Regimes” – Maria Nicolae; “Can the Market Decide? A Law and Economics Analysis of Models of Legislation Banning Plastic Bags” – Dai Moore and Murray Raff; “Waste to Energy or Waste of Energy: Social and Regulatory Barriers for Waste-to- Energy in Australia” – Monique Vella; and “Hydraulic Fracturing (Fracking) in Australia” – Leslie Yong.
This Part of the Environmental and Planning Law Journal includes the following articles: “Ecologically Sustainable Development and the Great Barrier Reef – A Delicate Balance of Interests” – Justine Bell-James and Craig Forrest; “GreenPower and Renewable Energy: Consumer Protection, Trade Practices and Energy Market Regulation in Australia” – David Leary; “Ecologically Sustainable Forest Management Part V: Regulation of Private Plantation Forestry in Victoria: A Case Study of Hancock Victorian Plantations Pty Ltd” – Dr Rhett Martin; “Wild Horses and the Limitations of Commonwealth Environmental Decision-Making” – Alice Menyhart; “The Japanese ‘Special Declaration’: Threat to the Rule of International Law in the Antarctic?” – Sandy Milne; and “Tensions in the Tarkine: Four-Wheel-Drive Tracks and the Federal Court Judgments” – Sarah Norgrove.
This Part of the Environmental and Planning Law Journal includes the following articles: “A Study of the National Energy Guarantee and Federal Governance Frameworks within the Power Generation Industry” – Simon Magnus Anderson; “Arborist Reporting Standards: Legal Liability for the Consulting Arborist” – Alex Austin; “General Duties as Regulatory Tools in Environmental Protection: Principles, Practice, Problems” – Arie Freiberg; “Victorian Ecologically Sustainable Forest Management: Part IV – A Case Study of Current Regulation of Victorian State Forest Harvesting” – Dr Rhett Martin; and “Non-strenuous Effort? – The European Union’s Effort Sharing and LULUCF Regulations for the Period 2021–2030” – Joshua Prentice. This Part also includes the following sections: Editorial: “Paris Agreement Goals Slipping Away and with Them Australia’s Chance to Save the Great Barrier Reef” – Dr Chris McGrath; and Case Note: “Urgenda Appeal Is Groundbreaking for Ambitious Climate Litigation Globally” – Dr Chris McGrath.
This Part of the Environmental and Planning Law Journal includes the following articles: “The Australian Experience on Environmental Law” – Brian J Preston; “Should Australia Introduce a Japanese Style Joint Crediting Mechanism?” – Dr Justin Dabner; “A Legislative Pigsty? The New Regime for Assessing and Managing Biodiversity Impacts Associated with State Significant Development in New South Wales” – Guy J Dwyer; “Designing Nature: Protecting the Australian Environment from Synthetic Biology” – Will Richards; “Challenging Decisions: Environmental Non-government Organisations’ Use of Judicial Review under the Environment Protection and Biodiversity Conservation Act 1999 (Cth)” – Nicola Silbert; and “Environmental Stewardship Duties in Biosecurity: Issues and Challenges” – Paul Martin and Natalie Taylor.
This Part of the Environmental and Planning Law Journal includes the following articles: “Blue Sky Mine: Environmental Risk Disclosure in Australia” – Madeline Baker; “Fairness, Justice and Repairing Environmental Harm; Reconciling the Reparative Approach to the Sentencing of Environmental Crimes with Sentencing Principles” – Andrew Burke; “Hunting for Efficacy: A Critical Evaluation of International Responses to Wildlife Trafficking in the African Great Lakes Region” – Angad Keith; “A Comparison of Third-party Administrative Review Rights in Planning and Environmental Law from a Social Justice Perspective” – Jayna Liew; “No Butterfly Catchers Here! Citizen Science Involvement in Environmental Impact Assessment Compliance Monitoring” – Lara Clare Norman; “Challenges and Opportunities at Implementing Groundwater Governance in Australia: Case Studies from South Australia and Western Australia” – Gabriela Cuadrado-Quesada; and “Re-examining the Approach to Alternative Sentencing Orders in New South Wales Pollution Law” – Sarah Wright.
This Special Issue of the Environmental and Planning Law Journal focuses on the regulation of pesticides. This Part includes the following content: “Special Issue Editorial: Regulation of Pesticides in Five National Contexts: The Need for a Paradigm Shift from Causation to Caution” – Professor Elisabeth Lambert, Dr Sally Knowles; “Constitutional Impediments to the Cooperative Framework for Pesticide Regulation in Western Australia” – Toby Nisbet; “Avoiding Conflicts of Interest: Compliance within Australia’s National Regulator of Pesticides” – Ann-Claire Larsen; “The Discord between International and Australian Approaches to Pesticide Regulation and the Precautionary Principle” – Mostafa M Naser, Toby Nisbet and Tanzim Afroz; “Pesticides, Disease, Causal Uncertainty and Standards of Proof: An Introduction to the Impact of Causal Uncertainty on Incapacitated Workers Seeking Compensation in Australia” – W Rupert Johnson; “Establishing Cause, What Does That Mean from an Epidemiological and Legal Perspective?” – J Oosthuizen and M Cross; “The Regulation, Control and Management of Pesticides in Singapore” – Lye Lin Heng; “A Critical Analysis on the Legal and Institutional Frameworks on Pesticides in the Philippines” – Rose-Liza Eisma-Osorio; “Permitting Poison: Pesticide Regulation in Aotearoa New Zealand” – Catherine J Iorns Magallanes; and “Pesticides Law and Precautionary Principle in Canada: Does the Entanglement of Federal and Provincial Rules Adequately Protect Us from Environmental and Health Risks?” – Marc-Antoine Racicot.
This Part of the Environmental and Planning Law Journal includes the following articles: “Does the ‘One-Stop Shop’ Need Refurbishing? Evaluating the Review Jurisdiction of the NSW Land and Environment Court – Christopher Pearce; “Offsetting Cultural Heritage: Lessons from the Theory and Practice of Biodiversity Offsets” – Robert Holbrook and Professor Jan McDonald; “The Assessment of Flooding Risks in the Courts: Seeds of a Divergent Jurisprudence” – Dr Philippa England; “Australian Government’s Ongoing Challenge to Achieve Fuel Efficiency Standards by 2025 Can Impact on 2015 Paris Agreement” – Anna Mortimore and Hope Ashiabor; “It Is about Time: Understanding the Textures of Time in Australian Environmental Law” – Benjamin J Richardson; “Public Participation and the Adani Syndrome” – Dr Noeleen McNamara and Dr William Crane; and “Evaluating the Governance Potential of Voluntary Stewardship Programs for Farmers” – Andrew Lawson and Paul Martin.
This Part of the Environmental and Planning Law Journal includes the following articles: “The Judicial Development of the Precautionary Principle” – Brian J Preston; “The Market Model for Carbon Reduction: Planning for Success Post-Paris” – Katy Milne and Paul Latimer; “Subsidising Fossil Fuels in Australia: Analysing the Agreement on Subsidies and Countervailing Measures from a Climate Change Perspective” – Sanja Nenadic; “Ms Onus and Mr Neal: Agitators in an Age of ‘Green Lawfare'” – Rachel Pepper and Rachael Chick; “Redefining CSG ‘Waste’ Water: New Opportunities for Managed Aquifer Recharge” – Jacqui Robertson; and “Case Note – Millers Point Community Assoc Inc v Property NSW  NSWLEC 92: The Sirius Building Case” – Dr MacLaren North. This Part also includes book reviews: The Challenges of Approaching Judging from an Earth-Centred Perspective” – reviewed by Brian J Preston; and “Risk, Resilience, Inequality and Environmental Law” – reviewed by John Watson.
This Part of the Environmental and Planning Law Journal includes the following articles: “Emergence of the Soil Conservation Act 1938 (NSW): The Origins of a Co-operative and Voluntary Regulatory Approach to Landcare on Private Land 1884–1938” – Judith S Jones; “Adapting to a Sustainable Energy Future – Part 2: Regulating Wind Energy Development under the NSW Planning Law Regime” – Brian J Preston and Tristan Orgill; “Suggested Improvements to the Australian Environmental Impact Assessment Process to Benefit Marine Megafauna” – Rachel A Groom, Kerry M Neil and Helene D Marsh; “Moving from Confusion to Cohesion: An Analysis of the Legislative Framework of Wetland Conservation in Western Australia” – Toby Nisbet, Vic Semeniuk, Chris Semeniuk and Margaret Brocx; “Coastal Climate Change and Transferable Development Rights” – John Sheehan, Andrew H Kelly, Ken Rayner and Jasper Brown; and “Sustainable Development – A Review” – Serge Killingbeck.