The latest Part of the Tort Law Review includes the following articles: “The Slow Death of Past Damage as an Essential Element of Negligence” – Tim Baxter; “Justification Defences under the Economic Torts” – David Goodwin; “Ignoring the Call for Law Reform: Is It Time to Expand the Scope of Protection for Personal Images Uploaded on Social Networks?” – Dr Eugenia Georgiades; and “Hard Cases Making Bad Law: The Elusive Search for a Test for Duty of Care” – Andrew Clarke and John Devereux.
The latest Part of the Tort Law Review includes the following articles: “Attwells v Jackson Lalic Lawyers: Will the High Court re-draw the boundary of advocates’ immunity?” – Alister Abadee; “Finding common law duty of care from statutory duties: All within the Anns framework” – Gary Chan Kok Yew; and “Liability of police in negligence: A comparative analysis” – Professor Anthony Gray.
The latest Part of the Tort Law Review includes the following articles: “Concurrent liability: Where have things gone wrong?” – Lord Justice Rupert Jackson; “Qualified privilege in defamation and the evolution of the doctrine of reportage” – Sarah Gale; “The ghost in the machine: Legal challenges of neural interface devices” – Scott Kiel-Chisholm and John Devereux; and “Googols of liability and censoring the internet – the liability of internet intermediaries for defamation: Part II” – Andrew Row. There is also a book review of The Canadian Law of Toxic Torts by Brandon D Stewart and Alexandra Mogyoros.
The latest Part of The Tort Law Review includes the following articles: “Evergreen? The environmental law of torts” – Lynda Collins; “Public authority liability and the chilling effect” – Jef De Mot and Michael Faure; “Known knowns and known unknowns: The mysteries of intentional torts against the person” – John Devereux; and “Googols of liability and censoring the internet – the liability of internet intermediaries for defamation: Part I” – Andrew Row.
The latest Part of the Tort Law Review includes two articles from Natalie Morrison and John Devereux exploring the ethical and legal dimensions of the law which governs the use of tissue or organs donated by one child (“the saviour sibling”) to another, an article by Chris Bailey which analyses what conduct gives rise to liability for inducing or procuring a breach of contract, and an article by Michael D Green and William C Powers Jr explaining the need for and formation of the American Law Institute and traces the development of the torts restatements from 1934 when the first one was completed through to today, explaining the intricate process developed by the ALI for its restatement projects.