The latest Part of the Journal of Judicial Administration publishes the following articles: “Individualised Justice through Indigenous Community Reports in Sentencing” – Thalia Anthony; “Haters Gonna Hate: When the Public Uses Social Media to Comment Critically or Maliciously about Judicial Officers” – Marilyn Bromberg and Andrew Ekert; “Trial by Judge without Jury – Some Contemporary Reflections” – Russ Scott; and “Ethical Duties Owed by Lawyer Mediators: Suggestions for Improving the NMAS Practice Standards” – Bobette Wolski.
The latest Part of the Australian Law Journal contains the following articles: “‘Judges’ Sons Make the Final Sacrifice’: The Story of the Australian Judicial Community in the First World War” – Tony Cunneen; “The Honourable Sir Kenneth Jacobs KBE: A Centenary Appreciation” – Hon William Gummow AC; “The Honourable Septimus Burt KC” – Julian Burt and Angelina Gomez; “The Changing Face of Judicial Leadership: A Western Australian Perspective” – Robert French AC. This Part also includes the following sections: Current Issues; Conveyancing and Property; Around the Nation: Tasmania; Administrative Law; Personalia; Admiralty and Maritime; International Focus; Recent Cases and Book Reviews.
The latest Part of the Australian Law Journal includes the following articles: “Restitution: Some Historical Remarks” – by Chief Justice Allsop (based on Forbes Society Lecture); and “A Legal and Historical Overview of the Land Borders of the Australian States” – Professor Gerard Carney. Also in this Part are the following sections: Current Issues (with Guest Contributions by the Hon Michael Kirby AC CMG and Professor Greg Reinhardt); Conveyancing and Property; Admiralty and Maritime; Personalia; Recent Cases (Alqudsi v The Queen, Nicholson Street Pty Ltd v Letten, Bailey v Angove’s Pty Ltd); and a Book Review.
This will be the final issue of Online Currents, and includes the following content: “‘Law via the Internet’ 2015 conference” – Glenda Browne; “The Silicon Valley Consensus and what it means for information professionals” – Matt Moore and Kelly Tall; “Learning to read and compose music: Online resources” – Jon Jermey; “Social media and the library: A refresher” – Jane Douglas; Company News; Around the Blogs; Bookshelf and Journals; Databases and Aggregators; Web Watch; and Conferences, Meetings and Seminars.
The latest Part of the Journal of Judicial Administration includes the following articles: “The award of wasted costs arising from defective expert evidence” – Dr Ian Freckelton QC; “Therapeutic jurisprudence in the coronial jurisdiction” – Isabel Roper and Vivien Holmes; “The International Framework for Court Excellence and therapeutic jurisprudence: Creating excellent courts and enhancing wellbeing” – E Richardson, Magistrate P Spencer and Prof D Wexler; “Improving the use of court decisions in the Federal Circuit Court” – Grant T Riethmuller; and “The High Court and the cocktail party from hell: Can social media improve community engagement with the courts?” – Andrew Henderson. There is also a review of the following book: “Expert Evidence in Criminal Jury Trials” (2016) by Ian Freckelton QC, Jacqueline Horan, Jane Goodman-Delahunty and Blake McKimmie.
The latest Part of the Journal of Judicial Administration includes the following articles: “Connecting with Victoria’s culturally diverse communities: Enhancing public trust and confidence in courts and tribunals” – The Hon Chief Justice Marilyn Warren AC; “From advocacy to collegiality: The view of experts of ‘concurrent evidence’ and ‘expert conferral’ in the State Administrative Tribunal” – Bertus de Villiers; “Known unknowns: The overarching obligations of self-represented parties” – Harlis Kirimof and Erik Dober; and “Should Australian courts give more witnesses the right to Skype?” – Marilyn Krawitz and Justine Howard.
The latest Part of The Queensland Lawyer includes the following article: “Workplace law issues raised by commercialised dentistry: Some tips and traps lawyers advising dentists should think about” – Louise Floyd; and the following sections: Administrative law; Conveyancing and property law; Criminal law; Industrial law; and Book reviews. There is also a Report on the the following case: Radich v Kenway.
The Winter 2015 Part of the Workplace Review includes the following content: “Who has custody of a police officer’s goatee?” – Catherine Bembrick; “Elder abuse – an issue for employers?” – Rick Manuel; “Allegations and consequences: How should an employer respond to an employee’s misconduct?” – Luke Scandrett and Neil Napper; “Recent privacy considerations arising in the workplace – social media and limitations on collection and use by employers of employee-generated content” – Elizabeth Raper and Philippa Munton; Focus on South Australia: “Developments in reasonable notice and unfair dismissals” – Rick Manuel; Focus on Victoria: “Corporate accessorial liability” – Steven Moore; Interview: “Richard Kenzie: Without fear or favour – industrial relations the Kenzie way” – by Steven Andrew; Common Law and General Protections: “Tattsbet Ltd v Morrow: Employee or contractor?” – Andrew Denton; “Additional comments on “workplace rights”” – Victoria Lambropoulos; Work health and safety: “Drug testing in the workplace – does a worker’s “right” to privacy restrict an employer’s ability to effectively minimise work health and safety risks?” – Michael Tooma and Niaz Payne; Book Review, The Last Word, Diary and Artworks.
The latest Part of the Australian Journal of Administrative Law includes the following articles: “Exploring the parameters of judicial discretion in migration judicial review proceedings” – Yvonne Lipianin; “Considering “proper, genuine and realistic”” – Anya Poukchanski; and “A right to reasons: Osmond in light of contemporary developments in administrative law” – Bruce Chen. There is also a Trade, Commerce and Revenue section, a case note and three book reviews.
The interface between social media and the law is one fraught with many grey areas, so unsurprisingly, it is a growing area of legal scholarship. From the regulatory and ethical considerations of jurors and judges using social media, to the rights and responsibilities of employers and employees, to an increasingly blurred public/private divide, social media ...more