The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “Extraordinary Powers without Judicial Oversight: A Separation of Powers Dilemma” – Rebecca Ananian-Welsh; “Constitutional Recognition through a (Justiciable) Duty to Consult? Towards Entrenched and Judicially Enforceable Norms of Indigenous Consultation” – Megan Davis and Rosalind Dixon; “Revisiting the Scope of the Race Power after McCloy” – Harry Hobbs; and the following Articles: “Refining the Australian Counter-terrorism Legislative Framework: How Deliberative Has Parliament Been?” – Dominique Dalla-Pozza; “The Constitutional and Regulatory Dimensions of Plebiscites in Australia” – Paul Kildea; “The Entrenchment of Certiorari and Habeas Corpus: A Reconceptualisation of the Source and Content of Judicial Power” – Ying Hao Li and Kevin Ngo; and Book review: “Damages and Human Rights” – reviewed by Stephen Gageler.
The latest Part of PLR publishes the following articles: “The physics of jurisdictional error” – Steven Forrest; “Expert panels, public engagement and constitutional reform” – Paul Kildea; and “State tribunals within and without the integrated federal judicial system” – David Rowe; and the following Comments: “Anti-terrorism law reform: Now or never?” – Jessie Blackbourn; “Native title extinguishment law in the High Court” – Sean Brennan; “The constitutional role of the judge” – The Hon William Gummow AC; and “Judicial power and declarations of rights inconsistency” – The Hon Justice Steven Rares. There is also a book review and a developments section.
The March 2011 issue of Public Law Review contains comments and articles on outsourcing, the Murray-Darling Basis Plan, the Momcilovic Court and the Victorian Charter of Human Rights, and the role of the Governor-General in forming government in a hung Parliament.