The latest Part of the Australian Law Journal contains the following articles: “Courts as (Living) Institutions and Workplaces” – Chief Justice James Allsop; “Law Reform – Future Directions” – The Hon Justice S C Derrington; “Law Schools and The Burden Of Bureaucracy: Release The Yoke (A Plea From The Coalface). Part 1: Over-Regulation in Australia” – Olivia Rundle and Lynden Griggs; and “The Animal as a Chattel? Conferring Equitable Rights on Nonhuman Animals” – Scott Wotherspoon. This Part also includes the following sections: Current Issues; Conveyancing and Property; Environmental Law; Corporations and Securities; Statutory Interpretation; Around the Nation: Australian Capital Territory; Around the Nation: Northern Territory; and Book Review.
This Part of the Environmental and Planning Law Journal includes the following articles: “Environmental decision-making in the Anthropocene: Challenges for ecologically sustainable development and the case for systems thinking” – Laura Schuijers; “Should a general ‘duty of care’ for the environment become a centerpiece of a ‘next generation’ environment protection statute?” – Neil Gunningham; “Victorian ecologically sustainable forest management: Pt III – Regulatory theory and modality” – Rhett Martin; “Anything goes? Performance-based planning and the slippery slope in Queensland planning law” – Philippa England and Amy McInerney; “REDD+ and forest fires: Implications for the legal and policy forest fire management framework in Indonesia” – Laely Nurhidayah, Zada Lipman and Shawkat Alam.
This Part of the Environmental and Planning Law Journal includes the following articles: “Supply-side climate policies and the Yasuní-ITT Initiative” – Andrew Macintosh and Amy Constable; “Rethinking threatened species legislation in the context of climate change” – Sophie Whitehead; “Victorian ecologically sustainable forest management: Part II – A cautionary tale – The Brown Mountain case and its ramifications” – Rhett Martin; “Planning for coastal erosion and inundation in Western Australia: Practices and perceptions from the local level” – Ashley Robb, Laura Stocker, Michele Payne and Garry Middle; “No way to build a highway: Law, social justice research and the Beeliar Wetlands” – Toby Nisbet and Geoffrey J Syme.
This Part of the Environmental and Planning Law Journal includes the following articles: “Towards an international emissions trading scheme: Legal specification of tradeable emissions entitlements” – Hope Johnson, Pamela O’Connor, Bill Duncan and Sharon Christensen; “Commissions and inquiries into the nuclear fuel cycle: Public participation and attitudes to risk and process” – Simon Marsden; “Victorian ecologically sustainable forest management: Part I – Sustainability and regulatory theory” – Rhett Martin; “Risk-based regulation: Examination of the adoption of risk-based regulation reforms in Western Australia” – Eleanor Stoney; and Comment: “The war on solar and wind: Australian renewable energy policy” – Kate McCallum.
The latest Part of the Environmental and Planning Law Journal includes the following articles: “Natural capital risk management: Regulating the main externalities of business” – Rhett Martin; “The World Heritage Convention: Compliance, public participation and the rights of Indigenous people” – Simon Marsden; “‘Restorative justice activity’ orders: Furthering restorative justice intervention in an environmental and planning law context?” – Mark Hamilton; “Ku-ring-gai, New South Wales: A battleground between urban consolidation and green amenity” – Luke McGregor and Andrew H Kelly. This Part also includes a book review: “Interpreting Environmental Offences: The Need For Certainty” by Emma Lees – reviewed by Dr Chris McGrath.
The latest Part of the Environmental and Planning Law Journal includes the following articles: “Authority, responsibility and process in Australian biodiversity policy” – Sarah Clement, Susan A Moore and Michael Lockwood; “The law and economics of feral extermination: Legal and economic answers to eradicating the cane toad” – Rhett Martin; “In the pipeline: How the Water NSW Act 2014 facilitates coal seam gas development in New South Wales” – Matthew Cole; ““(Re)investing in disaster”: The environmental and socio-economic consequences of deregulating the development of riparian and flood-prone lands in New South Wales” – Tristan Orgill; and “Restorative justice intervention in a planning law context: Is the “amber light” approach to merit determination restorative?” – Mark Hamilton.