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 PLR includes the following articles: “A power “singular and eccentrical”: Royal commissions and executive power after Williams” – Nicholas Aroney; “Rethinking unreasonableness review” – Leighton McDonald; “Accountability of the judiciary” – Hon Justice McGrath; and the following Comments: “Drafting a replacement for the races power in the Australian Constitution” – Rosalind Dixon and George Williams; “New Zealand’s Parliamentary Privilege Bill: The empire finally strikes back” – Andrew Geddis; “Fortescue Metals Group Ltd v Commonwealth: Discrimination and fiscal federalism” – Amelia Simpson. There is also a Developments section.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes articles on a wide range of topics, including the loss or impairment of native title; s 6(2)(b) of the Charter of Human Rights and Responsibilities Act 2006 (Vic); what role international law should play in Australian constitutional interpretation; and the power of State parliaments to entrench legislation by enacting manner or form requirements. There are also two Comments, the first discussing executive power after Williams v Commonwealth and the second looks at the use of representative government to bypass representative government. There is also a Developments section.