The latest Part of the Australian Intellectual Property Journal includes the following articles: “The Right to Repair: Perspectives from the United States” – Leah Chan Grinvald and Ofer Tur-Sinai; “European Steps to the Right to Repair: Towards a Comprehensive Approach to a Sustainable Lifespan of Products and Materials?” – Taina Pihlajarinne; “Anti-circumvention Prohibitions and the Function of the Work” – Graeme W Austin; “Revisiting the Repair Defence in the Designs Act (2003) in Light of the Right to Repair Movement and the Circular Economy” – Leanne Wiseman and Kanchana Kariyawasam; “Rewriting Judicial History or Just Refilling Ink? Patents and the Right to Repair in Australia Post-Calidad: “Logic, Simplicity and Coherence with Legal Principle” Prevail over “Rights Which They Have Held for More Than a Century”” – Michael Williams and Vanessa Farago-Diener; and “Certified Repairable: Using Trade Marks to Distinguish, Signal and Encourage Repair” – Jay Sanderson and Teddy Henriksen. There is also an Editorial by Leanne Wiseman and Kanchana Kariyawasam.
The latest Part of the Australian Intellectual Property Journal includes the following articles: “Patenting Software Inventions, Abstract Ideas, and Judicial Characterisation: The Shift Away from Recognising Patentability of Computer Software in Australia after Encompass, Rokt and Aristocrat” – Michael Williams and Vanessa Farago-Diener; “Crown Copyright 2.0 in Canada” – Ysolde Gendreau; and “Artificial Intelligence: Painting the Bigger Picture for Copyright Ownership” – Courtney White and Rita Matulionyte. There is also an Editorial by David Lindsay.
The latest Part of the Australian Intellectual Property Journal includes the following content: “Avoiding an Enforcement Free-for-All in Multi-Jurisdictional IP Disputes: The Case for an Organised System of Global IP Enforcement” – Michael Williams and Rebecca Smith; “Liability for ‘Invisible’ Use of Trade Marks on the Internet” – Vicki Huang; and “Gender (Im)balance in the Patent Attorney Profession in Australia: Myths and Evidence-based Recommendations for Change” – Dr Katherine Rock.
The latest Part of the Insolvency Law Journal includes the following article: “Flexible Yet Firm: The Practice of the AAT and the Courts in Reviewing ASIC’s s 206F Management Disqualification Orders” – Robin Bowley; and the following section notes: Recent Developments: “Lessons for Liquidators: The Asden Litigation and Liquidators’ Duties under the Corporations Act” – Nicholas Saady; “True Leases v Finance Leases: Lesson Learnt from Canada” – Michael Williams; “The Holding Deed of Company Arrangement: Its Origins, Utility and Validity” – James O’Hara and Mark Hyde; “The Determination of Market Price Where a Receiver is Realising a Secured Asset” – David Morrison; and Report from New Zealand: “The Calculation of “Due Debts” under the Insolvent Transactions Regime in the Companies Act 1993 (NZ): David Browne Contractors Ltd v Petterson” – Lynne Taylor.
The latest Part of the Australian Intellectual Property Journal publishes the following articles: “Searching for the silver bullet: How website blocking injunctions are changing online IP enforcement” – Michael Williams and Rebecca Smith; “Another missed opportunity to reform compulsory licensing and Crown use in Australia” – Jane Nielsen, Dianne Nicol, John Liddicoat and Tess Whitton; and “The limitations of the Australian resale royalty scheme and its implications for artists” – Jennifer Kwong.
The latest Part of the Journal of Law and Medicine includes the following articles: “The emergence and popularisation of autologous somatic cellular therapies in Australia: Therapeutic innovation or regulatory failure?” – Alison K McLean, Cameron Stewart and Ian Kerridge; “Re Jamie (No 2): A positive development for transgender young people” – Michael Williams, John Chesterman and Phil Grano; “Australian children living with gender dysphoria: Does the Family Court have a role to play?” – Fiona Kelly; “Storage limits of gametes and embryos: Regulation in search of policy justification” – Anita Stuhmcke and Eloise Chandler; “Barriers for domestic surrogacy and challenges of transnational surrogacy in the context of Australians undertaking surrogacy in India” – Louise Johnson, Eric Blyth and Karin Hammarberg; “Selective reduction of fetuses in multiple pregnancies and the law in Australia” – Colleen Davis and Heather Douglas; “Interstate dispensing: A case for uniform, intuitive legislation” – Nijole L Bernaitis, Michelle A King and Denise L Hope; “Planning law and public health at an impasse in Australia: The need for targeted law reforms to improve local food environments to reduce overweight and obesity” – Caroline Mills; “Compensating for the harms of family violence: Statutory barriers in Australian victims of crime compensation schemes” – Christine Forster; “Mandatory reporting of health professionals: The case for a Western Australian style exemption for all Australian practitioners” – Hon Nick Goiran MLC, Margaret Kay, Louise Nash and Georgie Haysom; and ““CAM-creep”: Medical practitioners, professional discipline and integrative medicine” – Walid Jammal, Cameron Stewart and Malcolm Parker.
The March Part of the Journal of Law and Medicine contains a range of articles and sections covering such broad topics as coronial law and practice, voluntary euthanasia, restriction of liberties of people with impaired capacity, Australian mental health legislation, medical practitioner regulation, manufacturers’ liability for pharmaceutical drugs, ethical, legal and social issues surrounding surrogacy law, sexual misconduct by health practitioners, sexual violence in armed conflict, Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander health practitioner regulation, health system privatisation directives, and much more!