legal professional privilege
The latest Part of the Journal of Civil Litigation and Practice includes the following articles: “Court Review of the Decisions of the Australian Financial Complaints Authority and Its Predecessors” – Ian Ramsay and Miranda Webster; and “Legal Professional Privilege in the Third-Party Funding Context” – Nathan Landis. Also in this Part are the following sections: Editorial Comments on “The Courts and Our Daily Lives” – Roderick Joyce QSO QC and “Technology and Civil Justice” – Michael Legg; Case Notes: “Newling v FSS Trustee Corp (No 2)  NSWSC 1405” – Jeremy L Harrison; and Book Review: “Friston on Costs (3rd Ed), by Mark Friston” – Roger Quick and Stephen Warne.
The latest Part of the Journal includes the following articles: “Bankruptcy Discharge: Origins and Liberalisation” – Michael Quilter; “Death and Bankruptcy” – Colin Anderson and David Morrison; and the following section notes: Recent Developments: “Piercing Legal Professional Privilege to Access Documents Created to Defeat Claims of Creditors” – Noel McCoy, Sophie Waples and Emma Beechey; “Company Directors in the Spotlight: A Safe Harbour or Plugging Another Imaginary Leak?” – David Morrison; and Report from New Zealand: “Changes Mooted to New Zealand’s Voidable Transactions Regime” – Lynne Taylor.
The latest Part of the Company and Securities Law Journal includes the following articles: “Small amount loans and the Consumer Credit Legislation Amendment (Enhancements) Act 2012” – Andrew J Serpell; “Thinking outside the square – alternative approaches to the protection of employee entitlements” – Helen Anderson; and “Conflicting (public) interests affecting disclosure: Section 19 examinations, legal professional privilege and public interest immunity” – Emily Rumble. Also included in this Part are the following sections: Directors Duties: “Stakeholder interests – balancing or considering?” – Rosemary Langford; and Company Law: “Responsibilities of the board of directors: A research note” – Ian Ramsay and Reegan Grayson Morison.
The latest Part of ABLR includes three articles of interest. The first comes from Andrew Eastwood and seeks to explore policy issues such as whether it is appropriate for regulators to encourage the voluntary provision of a party’s legal advice, and whether a willingness to produce such advice should be seen as a necessary aspect of “full cooperation” with the regulator’s investigation. The second article is by Julie Anne Tarr which looks at striking a balance between commercial and public interests when regulating the coal industry. The final article comes from Philip Williams and explores the range of meaning given to the words “take advantage” as they appear in the monopolisation provisions of the competition laws of Australia and New Zealand.