The latest Part of the Journal of Judicial Administration includes the following articles: “Thirty Years Is Long Enough: It Is Time to Create a Process That Ensures Covert Recordings Used as Evidence in Court Are Interpreted Reliably” – Helen Fraser; “On Public Opinion Discourse: Justice Applications’ – Pamela D Schulz OAM and Andrew J Cannon AM; and “Right Here Waiting For You: The New Social Media Chapter in the Australian Guide to Judicial Conduct” – Marilyn Bromberg.
The latest Part of the Journal of Judicial Administration includes the following articles: “Contempt and the Australian Constitution – Part Ii” – Anthony Gray; and “A Restorative City for New South Wales – Could Newcastle be a Model?” – John Anderson and Nicola Ross.
The latest Part of the Journal of Judicial Administration includes the following articles: “Contempt and the Australian Constitution – Part I” – Anthony Gray; “Pleading Guilty: Issues and Practices – A Socio-Legal Research Case Study” – Kathy Mack, Sharyn Roach Anleu, Jordan Tutton; and “Sustainable Justice: A Guiding Principle for Courts” – Dr Andrew J Cannon AM.
The latest Part of the Journal of Judicial Administration is a Special Issue, featuring a number of papers presented at Second International Conference on Non-Adversarial Justice (NAJ2017) hosted by the Australasian Institute of Judicial Administration. It includes the following articles: “Non-Adversarial Justice: An Evolving Paradigm” – Warren Brookbanks; “Constructions of Impartiality in Mediation” – Susan Douglas; “Therapeutic Jurisprudence and Due Process – Consistent in Principle and in Practice” – Nigel Stobbs; “Effective Participation of Vulnerable Accused Persons: Case Management, Court Adaptation and Rethinking Criminal Responsibility” – Felicity Gerry and Penny Cooper; and “Non-Adversarial Approaches to Domestic Violence: Putting Therapeutic Jurisprudence Theory into Practice” – Rachael Field and The Hon Eugene M Hyman.
The latest Part of the Journal of Judicial Administration publishes the following articles: “Individualised Justice through Indigenous Community Reports in Sentencing” – Thalia Anthony; “Haters Gonna Hate: When the Public Uses Social Media to Comment Critically or Maliciously about Judicial Officers” – Marilyn Bromberg and Andrew Ekert; “Trial by Judge without Jury – Some Contemporary Reflections” – Russ Scott; and “Ethical Duties Owed by Lawyer Mediators: Suggestions for Improving the NMAS Practice Standards” – Bobette Wolski.
The latest Part of the Journal of Judicial Administration includes the following articles: “The Inclusion of Ex-prisoners on Juries” – Anthony Gray; “Opportunities and Challenges for Open Justice in Light of the Changing Nature of Judicial Proceedings” – Sharon Rodrick; and “Intermediate and Final Courts of Appeal: Chalk and Cheese?” – Justice Susan Glazebrook.
The latest Part of the Journal of Judicial Administration includes the following articles: “Judges and community engagement: An institutional obligation” – Sam Bookman; “Questioning the evidence: A case for best-practice models of interviewing in the Refugee Review Tribunal” – Jessica Findling and Georgina Heydon; “Is the representative nature of juries justiciable?” – Anthony Gray; and “Four recent decisions on sentencing Aboriginal people” – Christopher J Charles.
The latest Part of the Journal of Judicial Administration includes the following articles: “The corporate transformation of the courts: Towards a judicial board of executive directors” – Tin Bunjevac; “Family reports and family violence in Australian family law proceedings: What do we know?” – Dr Rachael Field, Dr Samantha Jeffries, Zoe Rathus AM and Angela Lynch; “Barriers to unbundled legal services in Australia: Canvassing reforms to better manage self-represented litigants in courts and in practice” – Margaret Castles; “Why do some civil cases end up in a full hearing? Formulating litigation and process referral indicia through text analysis” – Naomi Burstyner, Tania Sourdin, Chinthaka Liyange and Bahadorreza Ofoghi; and “Keeping the peace? Justices of the Peace as judicial decision-makers in regional Western Australia” – Claire Stimpson.
The latest Part of the Journal of Judicial Administration includes the following articles: “The award of wasted costs arising from defective expert evidence” – Dr Ian Freckelton QC; “Therapeutic jurisprudence in the coronial jurisdiction” – Isabel Roper and Vivien Holmes; “The International Framework for Court Excellence and therapeutic jurisprudence: Creating excellent courts and enhancing wellbeing” – E Richardson, Magistrate P Spencer and Prof D Wexler; “Improving the use of court decisions in the Federal Circuit Court” – Grant T Riethmuller; and “The High Court and the cocktail party from hell: Can social media improve community engagement with the courts?” – Andrew Henderson. There is also a review of the following book: “Expert Evidence in Criminal Jury Trials” (2016) by Ian Freckelton QC, Jacqueline Horan, Jane Goodman-Delahunty and Blake McKimmie.