The latest Part of the Journal includes the following articles: “Judicial Guidelines for Insolvent Litigation Funding Agreements” – Sulette Lombard and Christopher F Symes; and “Regulation of Insolvency Practitioners in a Pandemic” – Catherine Robinson. Also in this Part are the following sections: Editorial – Dr David Morrison; Recent Developments: “Creditor-defeating Dispositions: A Necessary Addition to Australia’s Corporate Insolvency Laws” – Stephanie Bruce; and Report from New Zealand: “Enforcement of Directors’ Duties in a Liquidation Context: Madsen-Ries v Cooper” – Lynne Taylor.
The latest Part of the Company and Securities Law Journal includes the following articles: “Imposing Fiduciary Duties on Credit Rating Agencies Towards Investors” – Meena Hanna; “Whistleblowing and Corporate Governance: Regulating to Reap the Governance Benefits of ‘Institutionalised’ Whistleblowing” – Sulette Lombard and Vivienne Brand; and “From Damages to Disgorgement: Civil Remedies for Insider Trading in Australia” – Mark Watts. This issue also includes the following sections: Editorial; Vale: “Bob Baxt” – Rosemary Langford; Current Developments – Legal and Administrative: “Australian Securities and Investments Commission v Flugge: Section 180 Strikes Again” – Tim Bednall; Corporate Finance: “Refinancing Purchase Money Security Interests: A Note on Allied Distribution Finance Pty Ltd v Samwise Holdings Pty Ltd” – Anthony Duggan; Hong Kong, Singapore and Malaysia: “Confucian Teaching as an Ethical Compass in Business” – Charles KN Lam and Professor SH Goo; Corporate Governance and Corporate Social Responsibility: “An Analysis of the Business Objectives of the Largest Listed Companies in Australia, The United Kingdom and the United States” – Ian Ramsay and Belinda Sandonato; and New Zealand: “Crowd-Sourced Funding, Cryptocurrencies and Initial Coin Offerings in Australia and New Zealand” – Dr Gordon Walker.
The latest Part of the Australian Business Law Review includes the following material: “Uncovering the roots of Australia’s misuse of market power provision: Is it time to reconsider?” – Katharine Kemp; “Corporate whistleblowing: Public lessons for private disclosure” – Sulette Lombard and Vivienne Brand; ““Flogging a dead horse”: Artificial insemination, breeding standards and antitrust” – Shirley Quo; “Should the practical benefit principle extend to contract formation?” – Mark Giancaspro; Consumer Dealings: “Inquiry into Micro-economic reform in Western Australia” – Chris Field and Tracey Atkins; Privacy: “A seed on barren ground? the ALRC’s recommendation for a statutory privacy tort” – Normann Witzleb; and book reviews of “The Construction and Performance of Commercial Contracts” by S A Christensen and W D Duncan and “The Law of Affıdavits” by John Levingston (both reviewed by Peter Lithgow).
The latest part of C&SLJ includes the following articles: “Tracing under the PPSA” – Matthew Broderick; “Statutory directors’ duties, the civil penalty regime and shareholder ratification: What role does the public interest play?” – Isuru Devendra; and “Continuous disclosure and good faith” – Sulette Lombard and Jessica Viven. There is also a Corporate Governance and Corporate Social Responsibility section note providing an analysis of companies’ business objectives by Reegan Grayson Morison and Ian Ramsay.
The latest Part of ABLR includes the following articles: “Consumer leases and consumer protection: Regulatory arbitrage and consumer harm” – Paul Ali, Cosima McRae, Ian Ramsay and Tiong Tjin Saw; “Wrestling with Giants – a critical account of supermarket power and competition law in Australia and the United Kingdom” – Madeline Taylor; and “Bounty hunters, whistleblowers and a new regulatory paradigm” – Vivienne Brand, Sulette Lombard and Jeff Fitzpatrick. There is also an Editorial and a Company Law and Securities section note.
The latest issue of Insolvency Law Journal includes articles on the increased prevalence of class actions in the commercial context, the practice of pre-pack transactions and applications by insolvency practitioners to the court for directions. There is also a Report from New Zealand regarding the status of the Commissioner of Inland Revenue in New Zealand’s corporate insolvency regime.