The latest Part of the Australasian Dispute Resolution Journal includes the following articles: “Misattributed paternity disputes: The application of collaborative practice as an alternative to court” – Emily Kwok and Dianna T Kenny; “Artistry in mediator practice: Reflections from mediators” – Kathy Douglas and David Goodwin; “The pros, cons, and maybes of telephone mediation: A conversation about the “fourth party”” – Helen Shurven and Archie Zariski; “An alternative model for the application of intervention orders in Victoria” – Edward Davis; “The child’s voice in FDR: Mediation and child-informed practice” – Mieke Brandon and Linda Kochanski; and “Evaluating collaborative law in the Australian context” – Henry Kha.
The latest Part of the Family Law Review includes the following articles: “Applying the s 75(2) factors to the division of family property: A principled approach” – Patrick Parkinson; and “Legal capacity and case guardians – Part 2: The institution of proceedings and appointment of case guardians” – Brendan Ashdown. Also in this Part are the following sections: Family Dispute Resolution: Face-to-face, telephone and online mediation: Advantages and disadvantages; International Family Law: Recognition of foreign marriages and divorces; Recent Cases: Commissioner of Taxation v Darling (Access to and use of documents on court file) and Bondelmonte v Bondelmonte (S 75(2) factors – Lack of reasons – Substantial injustice).
The final Part of Volume 2 of the Family Law Review publishes an article by Michelle Fernando that argues the need for guidelines to be promulgated by the Family Law Courts that give direction to judges on how to meet with children who are the subject of parenting disputes and an article by Danielle Jaku-Greenfield that discusses importance of clear protocols for cooperation between family relationship service providers and family lawyers. Also in this Part are a Family Dispute Resolution, International Family Law and Recent Cases sections.
The latest Part of the Family Law Review contains the usual interesting mix of articles and sections covering a wide range of topics including admissions made in the context of financial proceedings, eligibility criteria for assisted reproductive treatment, common intention constructive trusts in the context of the family home, de facto financial claims, child support, family dispute resolution, parenting disputes and much more!
The latest issue of the Family Law Review includes articles on the drafting and use of affidavits in the Family Court and judges receiving evidence directly from children. Also in this Part are four sections: the Child Support Update discusses departure prohibition orders and departure authorisation certificates, Family Dispute Resolution focuses on capacity to mediate, International Family Law analyses immigration issues impacting upon children and the Recent Cases section includes case notes on six recent decisions.
The first Part of Volume 2 of Family Law Review opens with an Editorial and a Tribute to Ray Watson, followed by articles on the history of the Family Law Act and the Family Court and the therapeutic justice origins of the Family Court. There is also a range of sections including Child Support Update, Family Dispute Resolution, International Family Law and Recent Cases.
The October issue of Family Law Review promises an interesting mix of material on various aspects of family law. It includes an article that looks at the changes to surrogacy laws and compares the State surrogacy regimes in Australia. The Family Dispute Resolution section discusses how to work effectively with Family Relationship Centres and the International Family Law section examines protection from forced and servile marriages. There is also a book review and several case notes on recent family law cases.
The August 2011 issue of the Australasian Dispute Resolution Journal is filled with interesting articles on dispute resolution across various topics, including alternative dispute resolution, family dispute resolution, arbitration of corporate governance-related disputes and much more.