The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Editorial; Comments: “Sir Anthony Mason in Hong Kong: A Contribution to Public Law” – Hon William Gummow NPJ; “Senate Committee Report on Parliamentary Scrutiny of Delegated Legislation” – Stephen Argument; “Minister for Immigration and Border Protection v SZMTA  HCA 3” – Loretta Foran; the following Articles: “Disclosure, Not Disqualification: A Democratic Proposal to Promote the Fidelity of Elected Representatives to the People” – Matthew Stubbs and Adam Webster; “The Injunction in Section 75(v) of the Constitution” – Daniel Reynolds; “The Executive Power to Withdraw from Treaties in Australia” – Luke Chircop and Timothy Higgins; Book Review: “Military Law in Australia, by Robin Creyke, Dale Stephens and Peter Sutherland” – Reviewed by Samuel C Duckett White; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “The Imperative of Process in the Australian Republic Debate” – Gabrielle Appleby; “The Legislative Council and Cabinet Documents – A Comment on Egan v Chadwick” – Tom Chisholm; “Forum of Choice? The Legislative Impact of the Parliamentary Joint Committee of Intelligence and Security” – Sarah Moulds; and the following Articles: “Arbitration of Treaty of Waitangi Settlement Cross-Claim Disputes” – Amokura Kawharu; “Anti-democratic Political Parties as a Threat to Democracy: Models of Reaction and the Strategic Democracy” – Antonios Kouroutakis; “‘Silent Members of Society’?: Public Servants and the Freedom of Political Communication in Australia” – Kieran Pender; Book review: “The Constitution of the Environmental Emergency” – reviewed by Benjamin J Richardson; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “‘Unison, the Parole Board and Principle of Legality'” – John Basten; “The Unison Case: A New High-Water Mark” – Richard Rawlings; “Conceptualising the Principle(s) of Legality” – Jason NE Varuhas; the following Articles: “Party-hopping Deja vu: Changing Politics, Changing Law in New Zealand 1999–2018” – Caroline Morris; “Two Reflections on Retrospectivity in Statutory Interpretation” – Dan Meagher; “Rethinking the Henry VIII Clause in New Zealand” – Sean Brennan; Book Review: “Religious Freedom and the Australian Constitution – Origins and Future” reviewed by Mitchell Landrigan; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “The Constitutional Price of Justice” – Matthew Groves and Jill Murray; “State Tribunals, Judicial Power and the Constitution: Some Practical Responses” – Anna Olijnyk and Stephen McDonald; “The French Court and the Kable Doctrine” – Fiona Wheeler; and the following Articles: “Evading Scrutiny: Orders for Papers and Access to Cabinet Information by the New South Wales Legislative Council” – Sharon Ohnesorge and Beverly Duffy; “After Kong Yunming v Director of Social Welfare: The Status of Socioeconomic Rights in Hong Kong” – Pok Yin S Chow; “Parliamentary Appointment or Popular Election? Breaking the Impasse on Models for an Australian ‘Westminster Republic'” – Michael Duffy, Steve Perryman and Anthony Cianflone; Book review: “Political Jurisprudence” – reviewed by Edward Willis; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “The Unfortunate Section Forty-Four” – Tony Blackshield; “Brown v Tasmania: Proportionality and the Reformulation of the Lange Test” – Anne Carter; “Fertilising a Thicket: Section 44, MP Qualifications and the High Court” – Graeme Orr; and the following Articles: “Inadequate Interests: Critiquing the Interest-only Approach to the Threshold Stage of Procedural Fairness” – Elliott Cook; “From NFIB to Williams: A Principled Prohibition on Coercion for Australian Federalism” – Colette Mintz; “The Limits of Constitutional Justice – Murray Wesson”; Book review: “The Law of Deliberative Democracy” – reviewed by Paul Kildea; and Developments.
New article submissions to the Public Law Review are always welcome by the Editors, Cheryl Saunders and Janet McLean. The Review is designed to make a contribution to an informed and vibrant public debate about public law in Australia and New Zealand. To that end, it seeks to publish work of the highest quality on ...more
New faces have recently joined the Board of Advisers of the Public Law Review, replacing a number of departing members who generously supported the Review over a long period of time. The Board of Advisers is integral to the Review, working with the Editors, Cheryl Saunders and Janet McLean, to maintain the high standards of the Review ...more