The latest Part of the Australian Law Journal includes the following articles: “Chief Justice Robert French AC” – Chief Justice Wayne Martin; “Appearing in the French Court” – Justice Stephen McLeish; and “The High Court under Chief Justice Robert French” – Harry Hobbs, Andrew Lynch and George Williams. Also in this Part are the following sections: Current Issues; Letter to the Editor; Conveyancing and Property; Constitutional Law; Administrative Law; Personalia; and Recent Cases.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “Extraordinary Powers without Judicial Oversight: A Separation of Powers Dilemma” – Rebecca Ananian-Welsh; “Constitutional Recognition through a (Justiciable) Duty to Consult? Towards Entrenched and Judicially Enforceable Norms of Indigenous Consultation” – Megan Davis and Rosalind Dixon; “Revisiting the Scope of the Race Power after McCloy” – Harry Hobbs; and the following Articles: “Refining the Australian Counter-terrorism Legislative Framework: How Deliberative Has Parliament Been?” – Dominique Dalla-Pozza; “The Constitutional and Regulatory Dimensions of Plebiscites in Australia” – Paul Kildea; “The Entrenchment of Certiorari and Habeas Corpus: A Reconceptualisation of the Source and Content of Judicial Power” – Ying Hao Li and Kevin Ngo; and Book review: “Damages and Human Rights” – reviewed by Stephen Gageler.
The latest Part of the Australian Law Journal includes the following articles: “A response to Professor Finn’s “Fiduciary reflections”” – Andrew Eastwood and Luke Hastings; “The principle in Suttor v Gundowda Pty Ltd: Back to the drawing board” – Paul A Walker; and “Under the oak tree: Institutional reform in the deep north” – Andrew Trotter and Harry Hobbs. Also in this Part are the following sections: Current Issues, Conveyancing and Property, Overseas Law, International Focus and Recent Cases.
The April 2014 Part of the Criminal Law Journal includes three interesting articles on different aspects of criminal law. The first article is by Andrew Trotter and Harry Hobbs who look at recent juvenile justice reforms in Queensland and place them in a historical context. The second article comes from Andrew Torre and analyses the implications of jail time discounting for court sentences. The final article is by Luke McNamara who considers a judicial contribution to over-criminalisation: the common law rules on extended joint criminal enterprise in their application to murder. Also in this Part is an Editorial about sentencing law reform and a digest of criminal law cases. Not to be missed!