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 includes the following articles: “Judicial Review is Dead – Long Live Judicial Review!” – Justice Rachel Pepper; “Cyber-insecurity: Data Breaches, Remedies and the Enforcement of the Right to Privacy” – Rose Dlougatch; and “What Probuild Says about Statutory Interpretation” – Steven Gardiner. Also in this Part are the following sections: Editorial; Current Issues; Casenote: Minister for Immigration & Border Protection v Egan  FCAFC 169; and Book Reviews.
The latest Part of the Australian Law Journal contains the following articles: “On to Strasbourg or Back to Temple? The Future of European Law in Australia Post-Brexit” – The Hon TF Bathurst AC and Bronte Lambourne; “Searching for the Searchers: The Australian Legal Profession and the Operation of the Australian Red Cross Missing and Wounded Enquiry Bureau in World War I” – Tony Cunneen; “Judicial Decision-Making in Times of War and Relative Peace” – The Hon Susan Kiefel AC; and “The Case for Contradictors in Approving Class Action Settlements” – Jeremy Kirk. This Part also includes the following sections: Current Issues; Admiralty and Maritime; Family Law; Statutory Interpretation; Personalia; and Book Reviews.
The latest Part of the Australian Law Journal contains the following articles: “Security for Costs in Unfunded Federal Class Actions: Back to the Future” – Vince Morabito and Naomi Hatcher; and “The Unresolved Problem of Expert Evidence” – Thomas Kearney. This Part also includes the following sections: Current Issues; Conveyancing and Property; Statutory Interpretation; The Legal Observer; Personalia; Family Law; and Recent Cases.
The latest Part of the Australian Law Journal includes the following articles from the joint ALJ and AAL national Conference on “The Future of Australian Legal Education”: “Why Lawyers Need a Broad Social Education” – Prof Martha C Nussbaum; and “Regulating Admissions: Are We There Yet?” – Emeritus Prof Sandford D Clark. Also in this Part are the following sections: Current Issues; Conveyancing and Property; Statutory Interpretation; Recent Cases; and Book Reviews.
The latest Part of the Public Law Review includes the following content: Comments: “As Safe as Houses?: Commonwealth Continuing Detention of High Risk Terrorist Offenders” – Greg Carne; “The ‘Always Speaking’ Principle: Not Always Needed?” – Jacinta Dharmananda; Speech: “Chapter IV: The Inter-State Commission and the Regulation of Trade and Commerce under the Australian Constitution” – Stephen Gageler; and the following Articles: “Inside and Outside Criminal Process: The Comparative Salience of the New Zealand and Victorian Human Rights Charters” – Claudia Geiringer; “Executive Power” – K M Hayne; “Mistakes about Mistake of Fact: The New Zealand Story” – Hanna Wilberg; and Developments.
Behind the Scenes of the ALJ: It’s the journal traditionally heralded as holding the most topical of legal issues. With a new General Editor and expanded editorial board, The Australian Law Journal (ALJ) is going through an exciting process of rejuvenation. To celebrate its 90th anniversary, we look behind the scenes of the ALJ and learn more about the Editorial Board and their collaborative content selection process.
The May Part of the Australian Law Journal marks the ALJ’s 90th anniversary since it first started in 1927, and is a Special Issue on Indigenous Australians and the law, with articles curated by Professor Megan Davis, UNSW’s first Pro Vice-Chancellor Indigenous: “Indigenous Constitutional Recognition: Paths to Failure and Possible Paths to Success” – Shireen Morris and Noel Pearson; “Testamentary Freedom and Customary Law: The Impact Of Succession Law on the Inheritance Needs of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islanders in Australia” – Prue Vines; “Opportunity is There for the Taking: Legal and Cultural Principles to Re-start Discussion on Aboriginal Heritage Reform in WA” – Lauren Butterly, Ambelin Kwaymullina and Blaze Kwaymullina; “Two New Township Leases on Aboriginal Land in the Northern Territory” – Leon Terrill; “Ensuring Ethical Collaborations in Indigenous Arts and Records Management” – Terri Janke; “Thinking Outside the Constitution on Indigenous Constitutional Recognition: Entrenching the Racial Discrimination Act” – Dylan Lino; “Administrative Law” – Gemma McKinnon; “What Does National Equality Law Have to do with Closing the Gap?” – Laura Beacroft. This Part also includes the following sections: “Current Issues”; Prof Peter Butt’s final notes on “Conveyancing and Property”; and two new Sections: “The Legal Observer” by Michael Pelly; and “Statutory Interpretation” by the Hon Justice John Basten; as well as 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.
Interpretation and Use of Legal Sources – The Laws of Australia, Perry Herzfeld, Thomas Prince and Stephen Tully, Thomson Reuters, Sydney, 2013, 764 pages + cvii tables: ISBN 9780455230979. Softcover $139.95. Reviewed by the Hon Mr Dyson Heydon AC. This work deals with the principles applying to the construction of the Commonwealth, State and Territory ...more