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 first Part of Volume 21 of the Journal of Law and Medicine includes several interesting articles and sections on various aspects of medical law. The topics covered include the risk of recidivism in de-registered health practitioners, negligent pre-birth genetic testing, refusal of medical treatment, misleading vaccination and immunisation information, the ethics of dementia research, disclosure of genetic information to genetic relatives, plus much more!
The October Part of the Journal of Judicial Administration includes the following articles: “Managing the paper: Taming the Leviathan” – Hon Justice Peter Vickery; “Reflections on ADR, judging and non-adversarial justice: Parallels and future developments” – Michael S King; “To dream the impossible dream? Therapeutic jurisprudence in mainstream courts” – Pauline Spencer; and “Antisocial personality disorder and therapeutic justice court programs” – Andrew Cannon, Rebekah Doley, Claire Ferguson and Nathan Brooks.
The August 2011 issue of the Journal of Judical Administration is full of interesting articles on a range of topics, including, but not limited to, the concept of 360-degree feedback for judicial officers, the media, public perception and how these can impact on judges and the concepts and practices of therapeutic jurisprudence and restorative justice, both in Australia and internationally.