The latest Part of the Australian Business Law Review includes the following articles: “Asset lending, unconscionable conduct and intermediaries” – Denise McGill; “Certainty and the ISDA credit derivative determinations committees” – G P Craddock; and “Whither a unified approach to the functional dimension of market definition: Why Metcash was the one that got away” – Josh Buckland. Also included in this Part are the following section notes: Banking and Finance: Financial literacy and financial decision-making of Australian secondary school students – Paul Ali, Cosima McRae and Ian Ramsay; Competition Law and Market Regulation: Strategic entry deterrence: Does it constitute a misuse of market power? – Stephen Corones; Contracts and Restitution: The High Court considers the meaning of “reasonable endeavours”: Electricity Generation Corp v Woodside Energy Ltd – Troy Keily; and New Zealand Newsletter: Frustration of contract in the New Zealand Supreme Court – Rex Ahdar.
The latest Part of AJCCL publishes two articles and several section notes on a wide range of subjects. The first article comes from Nick Seddon and discusses government exemption from Australian competition and consumer law. The second article, from Dave Poddar, examines whether there should be changes to the ACCC’s informal merger clearance process. The section notes canvass such topics as collective bargaining, liability of sales agents employed by a separate entity, competition and consumer rule-making, China’s energy sector, Russian anti-monopoly legislation, plus much more!
The latest Part of the Australian Business Law Review publishes the following articles: “A step too far in consumer credit protection: Are external dispute resolution schemes wielding the sword of Damocles?” – Franci Cantatore and Brenda Marshall; “Advertising by professions and the Competition and Consumer Act 2010 (Cth)” – Anthony Gray; “Do deep pockets have a place in competition analysis?” – Rhonda L Smith and David K Round; and “How likely is “likely”? Metcash, counterfactuals and proof under s 50” – Daniel McCracken-Hewson. There is also a Consumer Dealings section and a Franchising section.
The latest Part of the Australian Business Law Review includes articles discussing insider trading and the “Chinese wall” defence, security interests within the Personal Property Securities Act 2009, standard of proof required in merger cases following Metcash, and procurement, social enterprises, co-operatives and public service. There is also a Contracts and Restitution section, the New Zealand Newsletter and two book reviews.