The latest Part of the Journal includes the following articles: “Bankruptcy Discharge: Origins and Liberalisation” – Michael Quilter; “Death and Bankruptcy” – Colin Anderson and David Morrison; and the following section notes: Recent Developments: “Piercing Legal Professional Privilege to Access Documents Created to Defeat Claims of Creditors” – Noel McCoy, Sophie Waples and Emma Beechey ; “Company Directors in the Spotlight: A Safe Harbour or Plugging Another Imaginary Leak?” – David Morrison; and Report from New Zealand: “Changes Mooted to New Zealand’s Voidable Transactions Regime” – Lynne Taylor.
The latest Part of the Insolvency Law Journal publishes the following articles: “Demanding a change: Time to act on statutory demands” – Colin Anderson and Catherine Brown; “Enforcing rights under the PPSA: Honestly and in a commercially reasonable manner” – Susan Colley; and “Development of bankruptcy process in the late Republic and its relationship to modern bankruptcy” – Michael Quilter. There is also a Recent Developments section and a Report from New Zealand. Not to be missed!
The latest Part of the Insolvency Law Journal includes articles articles on the Federal Court’s exclusive jurisdiction under the Bankruptcy Act, whether leave of court is required to appeal against a decision in favour of a company in voluntary administration or liquidation, the relationship between the early English bankruptcy Acts and current Australian law and Shakespeare’s influence on contemporary perceptions, and whether s 420A of the Corporations Act 2001 (Cth) imposes “strict liability” upon a controller for the failure of an agent or expert to take reasonable care. There is also a Recent Developments section, a book review and a Report from New Zealand.
The latest issue of the Insolvency Law Journal contains an interesting mix of material, including articles on such diverse topics as the history and development of bankruptcy, jurisprudence concerning the legitimacy of fixed charges over receivables and the role of the ATO in insolvency law. There is also a Recent Developments section and a Report from New Zealand.