The May Part of the Australian Law Journal marks the ALJ’s 90th anniversary since it first started in 1927, and is a Special Issue on Indigenous Australians and the law, with articles curated by Professor Megan Davis, UNSW’s first Pro Vice-Chancellor Indigenous: “Indigenous Constitutional Recognition: Paths to Failure and Possible Paths to Success” – Shireen Morris and Noel Pearson; “Testamentary Freedom and Customary Law: The Impact Of Succession Law on the Inheritance Needs of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islanders in Australia” – Prue Vines; “Opportunity is There for the Taking: Legal and Cultural Principles to Re-start Discussion on Aboriginal Heritage Reform in WA” – Lauren Butterly, Ambelin Kwaymullina and Blaze Kwaymullina; “Two New Township Leases on Aboriginal Land in the Northern Territory” – Leon Terrill; “Ensuring Ethical Collaborations in Indigenous Arts and Records Management” – Terri Janke; “Thinking Outside the Constitution on Indigenous Constitutional Recognition: Entrenching the Racial Discrimination Act” – Dylan Lino; “Administrative Law” – Gemma McKinnon; “What Does National Equality Law Have to do with Closing the Gap?” – Laura Beacroft.
This Part also includes the following sections: “Current Issues”; Prof Peter Butt’s final notes on “Conveyancing and Property”; and two new Sections: “The Legal Observer” by Michael Pelly; and “Statutory Interpretation” by the Hon Justice John Basten; as well as Book Reviews.
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.
This year marks the 25th anniversary of the founding of the Australian Intellectual Property Journal (AIPJ), Australia’s foremost specialised intellectual property law journal. Associate Professor David Lindsay*, is the fourth person to hold the general editorship in the 25 years in which the journal has been published. David took over the role of General Editor in September 2012 from ...more
Are you looking for new avenues in which to share your insights? Have you already written an article on Intellectual Property law that you would like to see published, or do you know someone who has? Do you want to get your name, your institution’s name or your firm’s name recognised for academic and professional ...more
Entries are now open for the 2013 Intellectual Property Law Graduate Essay Competition! Thomson Reuters and the General Editor of the Australian Intellectual Property Journal are excited to announce that the prize will run again this year after receiving a range of fantastic contributions to the 2011 and 2012 competitions. Entries will undergo review by a judging panel that ...more
Are you a postgraduate student or were you a postgraduate student in the last few year? Do you have an essay on any topic relating to intellectual property (with some tie-in with Australia)?
If yes, you have to be in it to win it, so submit your entry now.
Thomson Reuters and the General Editor of the Australian Intellectual Property Journal (AIPJ) would like to announce the launch of the 2012 Intellectual Property Law Graduate Essay Competition. Prizes include $1,000 cash and publication of your essay in the AIPJ. Entries close on 30 November 2012, so start writing!
The latest Part of the Australian Law Journal includes an article by John P Bryson which describes the principles of common law pleadings as applied in the Supreme Court of New South Wales prior to the Supreme Court Act 1970 (NSW); an article by Oliver Jones that considers the precedential status in the Federal Magistrates Court of decisions by the Federal Court; and an article by Rachel Mansted which discusses jurisdiction over foreign intellectual property law. Also in this Part are several sections: Current Issues; Letter to the Editor; Conveyancing and Property; Family Law; and Recent Cases.
The latest Part for the Australian Intellectual Property Journal includes three interesting articles on a range of issues relating to intellectual property. The first article, by Sarah Bellingham, analyses the constitutive aspects of the dramatic work, one of the four categories of Pt III subject matter in the Copyright Act 1968 (Cth). The second article comes from Andrew McRobert and traces the development of the Pub Squash rule in passing off and its later application to allegations of misleading or deceptive conduct. The final article, by Wellett Potter and Heather A Forrest, discusses musicological and legal perspectives on music borrowing. Not to be missed!
Thomson Reuters and the General Editor of the Australian Intellectual Property Journal would like to announce a NEW Intellectual Property Law Graduate Essay Competition.