The latest Part of The Queensland Lawyer includes the following sections: Conveyancing and Property Law, Criminal Law, Health and Guardianship Law, Industrial Law, and Book Reviews. Also in this Part is the following article: “Major changes to property law in Queensland” – Bill Dixon and Reports for the following cases: Bilic v Nicholls and CPS v CNJ.
Property Law Review Vol 4 Pt 1 (November 2014) is available online now. Topical section notes authored by professional and academic experts in a broad range of property law related subject areas and jurisdictions have been introduced into the Property Law Review journal, including Strata and Community Title, Consumer Issues, New Zealand, Singapore, South Africa, New South Wales, and Queensland.
Thomson Reuters is pleased to announce the appointment of Professor Samantha Hepburn as a brand new Natural Resources Section Editor for Property Law Review. As part of an ongoing enhancement project, we are commissioning a range of new sections to bring subscribers property law insights from academics and practitioners around Australia and internationally. Professor Samantha Hepburn ...more
The latest part of the Property Law Review (Volume 3 Part 3) is a Special Issue that explores many different ways of thinking about law and property, and is available for purchase as a standalone part in print or PDF. In this 144pp bumper issue, Guest Editors Professor Sarah Blandy (School of Law, University of Sheffield) and Professor ...more
The latest Part of Prop L Rev is a special issue on research methods in property law and includes the following articles: “A theoretical approach: The lens of progressive property” – Laura S Underkuffler; “A doctrinal approach to property law scholarship: Who cares and why?” – Martin Dixon; “Socio-legal approaches to property law research” – Sarah Blandy; “The empirical approach to research in property law” – Lisa Whitehouse and Susan Bright; “Critical legal studies and the politics of property” – Brenna Bhandar; “Serendipity and care: Cultural and social history in property law” – Kali Murray; “The comparative method in property law” – Bram Akkermans; “The law and economics approach to property” – Daniel H Cole; “Applied property research: A transactional approach” – Robin Paul Malloy; “Property, law and space” – Nicholas Blomley; “Law and anthropology: The unhappy marriage?” – Simon Young; and “Feminist approaches to property law research” – Helen Carr and Simone Wong.
The latest Part of the Family Law Review publishes two interesting article and several different sections. The first article is by the Hon Justice Paul Brereton AM RFD in which two recent adventures of the High Court of Australia in the field of family law are considered. The second article is by Patrick Parkinson AM and considers the implications of the High Court’s decision in Stanford v Stanford. Also in this Part are the following sections: Professional Insights, Child Support, Recent Cases and Family Dispute Resolution.
The latest Part of the Property Law Review includes four great articles on different aspects of property law. The first article comes from Michael Weir and Tina Hunter and discusses the structural conflict between the interests of landholders and titleholders in coal seam gas extraction. The second article is by Elizabeth Toomey and investigates the effect of the Canterbury Earthquake Recovery Act 2011 (NZ) on the established Torrens principles of land ownership. Next is the article by Richard Wu and Mohd Yazid Bin Zul Kepli which considers the global implementation of title registration systems, focusing on common law countries such as Australia, England and the United States. Finally the article by Madeline Gleeson the importance of property law, human rights and development in Cambodia.
The July 2011 Part of the Environmental and Planning Law Journal contains interesting articles on a range of topics within environmental law. The Part includes articles on the role of property law in environmental management, the impact of an ETS on the law of international investment, a critical analysis of the current planning regime for offshore wind energy in South Australia and the limitations of climate change regulation in Australia.