The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “Court Fees and Access to Justice in Australia” – Jack Maxwell; “Minister for Home Affairs v Benbrika (2021) 95 ALJR 166;  HCA 4” – Sarah Murray and Tamara Tulich; “Legal Perspectives on Border Closures and Freedom of Movement in Australia’s COVID-19 Response” – Matthew Stubbs; the following Articles: “Legislative Amendment Directed towards a Particular Individual, Company and Dispute: The Separation of Powers and Other Constitutional Issues” – Anthony Gray; “The Duality of Jurisdictional Error: Central (to Justifying Entrenched Judicial Review of Executive Action) and Pivotal (to Review Doctrine)” – Emily Hammond; “The Systemic Nature of Convention and Its Implications for Judicial Enforcement” – Edward Willis; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “Determining Membership: Aboriginality and Alienage in the Australian High Court” – Michelle Foster and Kirsty Gover; “Rebuilt on Sand: Canadian Administrative Law after Vavilov” – Léonid Sirota; “The Constitution and Outer Space” – Matthew Stubbs and Joel Lisk; Book Symposium: The Politico-legal Dynamics of Judicial Review: “The Dynamics of Judicial Review” – Cheryl Saunders AO; “Comparing Judicial Review Regimes: A Review Essay on the Politico-legal Dynamics of Judicial Review, by Theunis Roux” – Dr Zim Nwokora; “Ideal Types and the Dynamics of Ideational Change” – Mark Tushnet; “Response to Zim Nwokora and Mark Tushnet” – Theunis Roux; the following Articles: “The “Threshold Question” in Clubb v Edwards: Political Communication, Severance and Practice” – Thomas Wood; “The Japan–Australia Investment Relationship: Treaties Then and Now” – Tania Voon; “Forty Years of Freedom of Information (FOI): Accountability, Policymaking and the National Innovation and Science Agenda” – AJ George, Julie-Anne Tarr and Susan Bird; Book Review: “The Coherence of Statutory Interpretation”, by Jeffrey Barnes (ed) – Reviewed by Jeffrey Goldsworthy AM; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Editorial; Comments: “Sir Anthony Mason in Hong Kong: A Contribution to Public Law” – Hon William Gummow NPJ; “Senate Committee Report on Parliamentary Scrutiny of Delegated Legislation” – Stephen Argument; “Minister for Immigration and Border Protection v SZMTA  HCA 3” – Loretta Foran; the following Articles: “Disclosure, Not Disqualification: A Democratic Proposal to Promote the Fidelity of Elected Representatives to the People” – Matthew Stubbs and Adam Webster; “The Injunction in Section 75(v) of the Constitution” – Daniel Reynolds; “The Executive Power to Withdraw from Treaties in Australia” – Luke Chircop and Timothy Higgins; Book Review: “Military Law in Australia, by Robin Creyke, Dale Stephens and Peter Sutherland” – Reviewed by Samuel C Duckett White; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “Delegated legislation not of lesser importance to primary legislation – but is it subject to the same standards of scrutiny?” – Stephen Argument; “Australian Citizenship Amendment (Allegiance to Australia) Bill 2015 (Cth)” – Helen Irving and Rayner Thwaites; and “Refining the model for constitutional recognition of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Peoples” – Matthew Stubbs; Speech: “ISDS: Litigating the judiciary” – Chief Justice Robert French AC; Articles: “The argument for a constitutional procedure for Parliament to consult with Indigenous peoples when making laws for Indigenous affairs” – Shireen Morris; and “Advice to vice-regal officers by crown law officers and others” – Anne Twomey; Book Review: Constitutionalising Secession by David Haljan – Reviewed by David Taylor; and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “Commonwealth v Australian Capital Territory” – Margaret Brock; “Options for the Senate’s voting system” – Brian Costar; “Williams v Commonwealth (No 2): The National School Chaplaincy Program struck down again” – Simon Evans; Speech: “Federal implications under the Australian Constitution” – Stephen McLeish SC; Articles: “Constitutional restraints to the development of privacy in Hong Kong” – Jojo YC Mo; “The constitutional validity of State Chief Justices acting as Governor” – Matthew Stubbs; Book reviews and Developments.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review publishes three Comments and three Articles of interest to readers. The first Comment is by Gabrielle Appleby and Matthew Stubbs who look at the Royal Commission into Institutional Responses to Child Sexual Abuse. The second Comment comes from Shubhankar Dam and focuses on Tan Eng Hong v Attorney-General in Singapore. The final Comment is by Vergil Narokobi who looks at Parliament testing the supremacy of the Constitution in PNG. In the first article, Justin Gleeson SC asks what is left of Cole v Whitfield. The second article is by Dean R Knight and considers the amenability of private incorporated bodies to judicial review in New Zealand. The final article comes from Fiona Wheeler and looks at extra-judicial activity by High Court justices. There is also a Developments section.