This Special Issue of the Australian Law Journal contains the following articles: “National Security and Counterterrorism Laws” – Dr James Renwick CSC SC, Guest Editor of this Special Issue; “The Changing Legal Framework of the Australian Intelligence Community: From Hope to Richardson” – The Hon Michael Kirby AC CMG; “Sentencing Terrorist Offenders – The General Principles” – The Hon Mark Weinberg AO QC; “Reflections on Oversight of Intelligence Agencies: Promoting Compliance, Trust and Accountability” – The Hon Margaret Stone AO; “Mechanisms for Reviewing and Monitoring National Security Laws: The UK and Australia Compared” – Dr Jessie Blackbourn; “The Conduct of Terrorism Trials in England and Wales” – The Rt Hon Sir Charles Haddon-Cave; “What Makes Terrorism Trials Different?” – The Hon Anthony Whealy QC; “National Security and the Law – What Lies Ahead?” – Lord Carlile of Berriew CBE QC; and “National Security and the Law – Reflections of a Former Australian Attorney-General” – Hon George Brandis QC. This Special Issue also includes the following section: Current Issues: “National Security and the Law”; and “The Curated Page”.
The latest Part of AJ Admin L includes the following article: “A man for all seasons? The fair minded observer and royal commissioners” – Matthew Groves. Also in this Part are the following sections: Work and Employment; Trade, Commerce and Revenue; Casenotes (AMF15 v Minister for Immigration & Border Protection); Immigration and International Aspects; and Book Reviews.
The latest Part of AJ Admin L includes the following articles: “Deference” – Stephen Gageler; “Judicial review of administrative decisions: Should there be a 21st-century rethink?” – Steven Rares; “How statutory interpretation sustains administrative law” – Jeffrey Barnes; and “Falling asleep at its master’s feet? The Kable principle and Royal Commissions” – Brian Mason. Also in this Part are the following sections: Trade, commerce and revenue; Immigration and international aspects; Casenotes; and Book reviews.
The latest Part of PLR includes the following articles: “A power “singular and eccentrical”: Royal commissions and executive power after Williams” – Nicholas Aroney; “Rethinking unreasonableness review” – Leighton McDonald; “Accountability of the judiciary” – Hon Justice McGrath; and the following Comments: “Drafting a replacement for the races power in the Australian Constitution” – Rosalind Dixon and George Williams; “New Zealand’s Parliamentary Privilege Bill: The empire finally strikes back” – Andrew Geddis; “Fortescue Metals Group Ltd v Commonwealth: Discrimination and fiscal federalism” – Amelia Simpson. There is also a Developments section.