The latest Part of The Queensland Lawyer includes the following content: “Tidal Boundaries in Queensland: Theories, Principles, and Some Not So Ordinary Rules” – Dr Chris Boge; “Does Property Held by a Bankrupt on Trust Vest in the Bankrupt’s Trustee in Bankruptcy?” – Bill Dixon; and the following Sections: Editorial; Administrative Law: “Natural Justice and the Bias Rule: CNY17 v Minister for Immigration and Border Protection  HCA 50” – Bill Lane; Commercial Law: “Effect of Payment of Life Insurance Premiums with Stolen Money: Hanson v Goomboorian Transport Pty Ltd  QCA 41” – Clive Turner; Criminal Law: “Witnesses called by the Court” – A M West; Industrial Law: “Glass v Workers’ Compensation Regulator  ICQ 001: The Connection between Injury and Employment” – Kristy Richardson; and Book Reviews.
The latest Part of The Queensland Lawyer includes the following content: “Public Roads in Queensland: Where Statute and the Common Law Intersect – Part 3” – Chris Boge; “The Validity of an Unsent Text as a Testamentary Disposition” – Kristy Richardson; and the following Sections: Criminal Law: “Children and the Presumption of Incapacity” – A M West; Industrial Law: “The Importance of the Legal Entity: Queensland v Roane-Spray  QCA 245” – Dr Kristy Richardson; and Book Reviews. There is also a Report on the the following case: GR v ZD (Criminal law).
The first Part of Volume 20 of the AJ Admin L publishes three articles of interest. The first comes from Amanda McBratney and Myles McGregor-Lowndes and looks at fair government contracts for community service provision. The second article is by Gail Pearson and examines some contemporary features of business self-regulation. The final article is by Kristy Richardson and examines the issue of the particularisation of occupational health and safety breaches in Queensland following the decision of the High Court in Kirk v Industrial Relations Commission (NSW).
The September 2011 Part of The Queensland Lawyer includes articles and sections on an interesting range of topics, including, but not limited to, the changes made to the objection and appeal process available to landowners, the ethical principles that underpin the need to obtain consent for “do not resuscitate” orders, pre-sentence reports and the commercial surrogacy dilemma.