This Part includes the following articles: “Who Decides the Validity of Executive Action? No-Invalidity Clauses and the Separation of Powers” – Lisa Burton Crawford; “Challenging Huynh: Incorrect Importation of the National Interest Term via the Back Door” – Jason Donnelly; “Merits Review and the 21st Century Tribunal” – Juliet Lucy. Also in this Part are the following sections: Current Issues; Casenotes: Construction Forestry Mining & Energy Union v Director, Fair Work Building Industry Inspectorate (2016) 91 ALJR 1;  HCA 41; and a Book Review.
The latest Part of AJ Admin L includes the following article: “A man for all seasons? The fair minded observer and royal commissioners” – Matthew Groves. Also in this Part are the following sections: Work and Employment; Trade, Commerce and Revenue; Casenotes (AMF15 v Minister for Immigration & Border Protection); Immigration and International Aspects; and Book Reviews.
The latest Part of the Criminal Law Journal includes the following articles: “Proving that an organisation is a ‘criminal’ organisation: R v Cluse, experiential occupational evidence and the rule against hearsay” – The Hon Justice Martin Hinton; “‘Pin the tail on the donkey’: The role of ‘role’ in sentencing for large commercial drug offences in New South Wales” – Isaac Morrison; and “Post-sentence continued detention of high-risk terrorist offenders in Australia” – Charisse Smith and Mark Nolan. Also in this Part is an Editorial on the determination regarding legal aid assistance in R v Bayley  VSC 313 (Jill Meagher case); Book Review: “The Safest Shield: Lectures, Speeches and Essays – by Lord Igor Judge – reviewed by The Hon Justice Gilles Renaud; and a Digest of Criminal Law Cases.
The latest Part of AJ Admin L includes the following articles: “Judicial review of police decisions to not investigate reported crimes: The barriers to success” – Edward Elliott; “The power of an administrative tribunal to inform itself” – Matthew Groves; and “Jurisdictional error and no-invalidity clauses at State level: Does the High Court still hold all the cards?” – Giridhar Kowtal. Also in this Part are the following sections: Work and employment; Immigration and international aspects; Casenotes; and a Book review.
The December 2013 issue of the Australian Journal of Administrative Law includes the following articles: “Free to claim asylum? Australia’s protection of refugee women” – Bernice Carrick; “The hidden influences that limit governmental independence: Controlling the Ombudsman’s apparent independence” – Brogan Elliot; “Plaintiff M47/2012: Not just “a case about a regulation”” – Hannah M Martin. There is also a case note and a book review.
The latest Part of the Criminal Law Journal includes the following articles: “Policing corruption and corporations in Australia: Towards a new national agenda” – Simon Bronitt; “Drug-trafficker property confiscation schemes in Western Australia and the Northern Territory: A study in legislation going too far” – Dr Natalie Skead; “Recent developments in Canadian criminal law” – Gerry Ferguson and Benjamin L Berger. Also in this Part is a Case and Comment and a Digest of Recent Criminal Cases.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following articles: “Habeas Corpus in New Zealand: Procedure and Constitution” – Richard Berkeley; “What future for Australia’s control order regime?” – Lisa Burton and George Williams; and “Judicial review of public consultation processes: A safeguard against tokenism?” – Andrew Edgar. Also in this Part are the following Comments: “Marriage equality in New Zealand” – Andrew Geddis; “The insecurity of fairness in security cases” – Matthew Groves; and “House of Representatives retains its control over Money Bills despite minority government” – Robert McClelland.
The last Part of Volume 19 of the Australian Journal of Administrative Law includes an article by Matthew Groves which examines the principles governing the hypothetical observer in the bias rule, and an article by Yee-Fui Ng which looks at the structural relationship between the immigration tribunals and the Immigration Department and Minister. Also published in this Part are “Trade, commerce and revenue”, “Work and employment” and “Casenotes” sections, as well as the Index and Tables of Authors and Cases for the Volume.
The latest issue of the Australian Journal of Administrative Law includes articles discussing the importance of Kirk v Industrial Relations Commission (NSW) in the entrenchment of the jurisdiction of State Supreme Courts to review State administrative action, the tension between courts’ jurisdiction to address jurisdictional error and Parliament’s ability to expand decision makers’ jurisdiction, and the Hardiman principle as it applies to proceedings before merits review tribunals. There is also an Editorial, Casenotes, Book reviews and a Work and employment section.
The April 2012 Part of the Criminal Law Journal includes three interesting articles on different areas of criminal law. The first article comes from the Hon Michael Kirby and discusses Homosexual law reform in the Commonwealth of nations. The second article is by Matthew Groves and focuses on the rule against bias in criminal trials and the challenges involved in maintaining impartiality. The final article, by Roxanne Burd and Jacqueline Horan, explores the level of prejudicial impact of publicity on high profile trials. There is also an editorial, book review and “Case and comment” and “Digest of criminal law cases”.