This Part of the Journal of Law and Medicine includes the following articles: “A Panacea for Australia’s COVID-19 Crisis? Weighing Some Legal Implications of Mandatory Vaccination” – Gabrielle Wolf, Jason Taliadoros and Penny Gleeson; “Access to Maternal Health Care for Indigenous Australians under International Law” – Georgia Carniato; “Involuntary Patient Assessment in Australia: A Mental Health or Public Health Response?” – Simon Llewellyn, Dominique Moritz, Marc Broadbent and Chiung-Jung (Jo) Wu AM; “Data, Temporary Monopolies and Biosimilar Development” – Teddy Henriksen; “Co-opting Laws to Influence Prevailing Medical and Legal Thinking: ‘Off-Label’ Conceptual Use of One-Punch Laws and Boxing” – Joseph Lee; “Legal Issues in Life-Limiting Illness: Can Cross-Agency, Interprofessional Education Support Integration of Care?” – Colette Hawkins, Charlotte Rothwell, Helen Close, Charlotte Emmett and Hannah Hesselgreaves; “Under the Influence: Regulating Influencers Giving Nutrition Advice” – Marilyn Bromberg and Laura Fitzgerald; “Starvation Genocide in Occupied Eastern Europe 1939–1945: Food Confiscation by and for the Nazis” – George M Weisz; “‘Loss of Dignity’ in Claims for Damages for ‘Humiliation, Loss of Dignity and Injury to Feelings’ in the Human Rights Review Tribunal of New Zealand” – Iris Reuvecamp; “Comprehensive Decriminalisation of Abortion: An Analysis of Concept, Arguments and Regulatory Frameworks” – Fien De Meyer; “Reproductive Rights: Foetal Rights or Female Freedoms?” – Tahnee De Souza and Henry Kha; and “The Right to Biological Truth versus Stability of the Family” – Vugar G Mammadov, Gediminas Sagatys and Roy G Beran.
Also in this Part are the following sections: Editorial: “Mandatory Vaccination Tensions and Litigation” – Ian Freckelton AO QC; Legal Issues: “Children, Parents, Courts and Medical Treatment: Now Who Decides?” – Joanna Manning; Medical Issues: “Doulas from Cradle to Grave: Integration into Conventional Medical Care” – Mike O’Connor; Bioethical Issues: “Assessing Rationing Decisions through the Principle of Proportionality” – James Cameron, Cameron Stewart and Julian Savulescu; Nursing and Midwifery Issues: “Law, Regulation or Just Damned Politics: The Under-utilisation and Undervaluing of the World’s Largest Health Workforce” – Jill White AM; Health Law Reporter: “The Public Interest Test in Immediate Action Hearings under the Health Practitioner Regulation National Law” – Cameron Stewart and Christopher Rudge; and Book Review: “Global Health Security: A Blueprint for the Future”, by Lawrence O Gostin.
The latest Part of the Criminal Law Journal includes the following articles: “The Decision to Prosecute: A Comparative Analysis of Australian Prosecutorial Guidelines” – Natalie Hodgson, Judy Cashmore, Nicholas Cowdery, Jane Goodman-Delahunty, Natalie Martschuk, Patrick Parkinson, Martine B Powell and Rita Shackel; and “The Devil You Know Is Not Better – The Non-Consensual Distribution of Intimate Images and Sentencing” – Marilyn Bromberg. Also in this Part are the following sections: Editorial: “Ensuring the Reliability of Expert Evidence in Criminal Trials”; Case and Comment: “Re Broes  VSC 128” – Dr Brendon Murphy; Book Review: “Expert Evidence, by Dr Ian Freckelton QC” – Reviewed by The Hon Justice Christopher Beale; and Digest of Criminal Law Cases.
The latest Part of the Journal of Judicial Administration includes the following articles: “‘Say My Name, Say My Name’: Changing the Title ‘Magistrate’ to ‘Judge’ in Australia” – Marilyn Bromberg and Michael Montalto; and “The Punishment of Journalists for Contempt for Refusing to Reveal Their Sources in Court” – Anthony Gray.
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 Civil Litigation and Practice includes the following articles: “Comparison of the Law Concerning Implied Terms of Good Faith in Australia and in England” – Lara Jane Piercy; “Exceptions to the ‘Inglis Price’: In Practice” – Katja Levy and Richard Douglas; and “Caution: Tweet at Your Own Risk – Social Media and the Australian Legal Profession” – Marilyn Bromberg and Andrew Ekert. Also in this Part is the editorial Comment and the following section: Case notes: “Abuse of Process Following Discontinued Proceedings: Tyne (Trustee) v UBS AG (No 2) (2017) 250 FCR 341; 341 ALR 415;  FCAFC 5” – Louise Beange; “Virk Pty Ltd (In Liq) v YUM! Restaurants Australia Pty Ltd: Good Faith, Reasonableness and Unconscionability in Franchise Agreements” – Nick Christiansen and Jia Lee; and “Worldwide Interlocutory Orders Against Foreign Defendants Who Elect Not to Appear: X v Twitter Inc  NSWSC 1300” – Annabel Clemens.
The latest Part of the Journal of Law and Medicine includes the following sections: Editorial: “Futility of Treatment for Dying Children: Lessons from the Charlie Gard Case” – Ian Freckelton QC; Legal Issues: “Voluntary Assisted Dying Legislation in Victoria: What Can We Learn from the Netherlands Experience?” – Danuta Mendelson; Medical Issues: “Prioritising Patients’ Preferences: Victoria’s New Advance Planning and Medical Consent Legislation” – John Chesterman; and Medical Law Reporter: “High Court of Australia and HIV/AIDS Disease Criminalisation: Aubrey v The Queen and Zaburoni v The Queen” – Thomas Faunce and Brendan Siles. Also in this Part are the following articles: “Doctors with Conditions – Rehabilitation or Risk” – Helen Kiel; “Commentary on Undue Influence Provisions under Oregon Death with Dignity Act and California’s End of Life Option Act” – Michaela Estelle Okninski; “Private Health Care in New Zealand: Five Policy Prescriptions” – Rachel Tompkins; “Jurors’ and Judges’ Evaluation of Defendants with Autism and the Impact on Sentencing: A Systematic Preferred Reporting Items for Systematic Reviews and Meta-analyses (PRISMA) Review of Autism Spectrum Disorder in the Courtroom” – Clare S Allely and Penny Cooper; “Let’s Starve Down to the Bone: Pro-anorexia Websites and the Law” – Marilyn Bromberg and Tomas Fitzgerald; “Legal and Ethical Issues Surrounding Advance Care Directives in Australia: Implications for the Advance Care Planning Document in the Australian My Health Record” – Shaun McCarthy, Jacqueline Meredith, Lucy Bryant and Bronwyn Hemsley; “Criticising Current Causation Principles: Views from Victorian Lawyers on Medical Negligence Legislation” – Tina Popa; “The Murder Trial of Gerard Baden-Clay: Admissibility of Expert Opinion Evidence of Injuries and Cause of Death” – Russ Scott; “Use of Coronial Post-mortem Tissue for Research in New Zealand” – Brandi L Bellissima, Fintan Garavan, Jonathan R Skinner and Malcolm D Tingle; “Choosing Wisely: Law’s Contribution as a Cause of and a Cure for Unwise Health Care Choices” – Nola M Ries; “Legal and Medical Aspects of Diverse Gender Identity in Childhood” – Felicity Bell and Anthony Bell; “Obesity Prevention Laws and the Australian Constitution” – Jacqueline Lau, Elizabeth Handsley and Christopher Reynolds; “Capacity and Vulnerability: How Lawyers Assess the Legal Capacity of Older Clients” – Lise Barry. There is also a review of the book “Merry and McCall Smith’s Errors, Medicine and the Law” by Alan Merry and Warren Brookbanks (eds) – reviewed by Ian Freckelton QC.
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 Law and Medicine includes an Editorial: “The Right to Sue for Non-Communication or Delay in the Diagnosis of Neurodegenerative Diseases” – Ian Freckelton QC; and the following sections: Legal Issues: “‘My [Electronic] Health Record'” – Cui Bono (For Whose Benefit)? – Danuta Mendelson and Gabrielle Wolf; “The Foundations of the Comparison Forensic Sciences: Report of the President’s Council of Advisors on Science and Technology” – Stephen Cordner, David Ranson and Richard Bassed; Bioethical Issues: “Error and Accountability in a No-Fault System: Maintaining Professionalism” – Rebecca Babcock and Grant Gillett; and Medical Law Reporter: “Seeding Australian Regulation of Genomics in the Cloud” – Elizabeth Abbott and Thomas Faunce.
Also in this Part are the following articles: “Is Australia Well Equipped to Deal with Future Clinical Trials?” – Lisa Eckstein and Don Chalmers; “Is There a Role for Law in Medical Practice When Withholding and Withdrawing Life-Sustaining Medical Treatment? Empirical Findings on Attitudes of Doctors” – Lindy Willmott, Ben White, Malcolm Parker, Colleen Cartwright and Gail Williams; “The Knowledge and Practice of Doctors in Relation to the Law That Governs Withholding and Withdrawing Life-Sustaining Treatment from Adults Who Lack Capacity” – Ben White, Lindy Willmott, Colleen Cartwright, Malcolm Parker and Gail Williams; “Decision-Making Capacity and its Relationship to a Legally Valid Consent: Ethical, Legal and Professional Context” – Scott Lamont, Cameron Stewart and Mary Chiarella; “Balancing Self-Tracking and Surveillance: Legal, Ethical and Technological Issues in Using Smartphones to Monitor Communication in People with Health Conditions” – Jacki Liddle, Mark Burdon, David Ireland, Adrian Carter, Christina Knuepffer, Nastassja Milevskiy, Simon McBride, Helen Chenery and Wayne Hall; “Primum Non Nocere: A More Proactive Workplace Drug Testing Regime for Australian Medical Practitioners?” – Claire Leyden-Duval; “‘Dealing with the Drink’: A Case for Reviewing Gradual Regulation of Teenagers’ Access to Alcohol” – Brendan Walker-Munro; “Red Bull: Does It Give You Wings or Cardiac Disturbances? Modifying the Law Regarding Energy Drinks in Australia” – Marilyn Bromberg and Justine Howard; “Zolpidem, Complex Sleep-Related Behaviour and Volition” – Marilyn McMahon; “Judicial Recognition of PTSD in Crime Victims: A Review of How Much Credence Australian Courts Give to Crime-Induced PTSD” – Paul McGorrery; “Collision or Collusion? Homicides Staged as Car Accidents” – Claire Ferguson; and “Name Suppression Practices of New Zealand’s Health Practitioners Disciplinary Tribunal 2004-2014” – Kate Diesfeld, Lois J Surgenor, Michael Ip and Kate Kersey. There is also a review of the book “Lecretia’s Choice: A Story of Love, Death and the Law” by Matt Vickers – reviewed by Ian Freckelton QC.