Tort L Rev
The latest Part of the Tort Law Review includes the following articles: “Online Intermediaries and Defamation ‘Safe Harbours’ in Australia and New Zealand: Content Hosts, Facebook Comments and Contretemps” – Alex Latu; “One More Chance for Loss of Chance? Re-examining Loss of Chance through the Lens of Actionable Damage” – Louis Lau Yi Hang; “Reel Harm: Negligence Liability for Psychiatric Harm Sustained by Reality Television Contestants” – Tina Popa and James Gilchrist Stewart; and “Developing a Contextual-pluralist Model of Vicarious Liability” – James Brown.
The latest Part of the Tort Law Review includes the following articles: “Questioning the Social Utility of Social Utility in the Australian Civil Liability Legislation” – Leigh Smith and Vernon Nase; “Back to Basics? Recent Developments in Vicarious Liability in the UK Supreme Court” – Aaron Yoong and Sui Yi Siong; and “Creating Coherency in Conversion of (In)tangible Property in New Zealand” – Jessica C Lai. Also in this Part is a Book Review: “Unexpected Consequences of Compensation Law”, edited by Prue Vines and Arno Akkermans – Reviewed by Dr Tina Popa.
The latest Part of the Tort Law Review includes the following articles: “Judicial Law-Making and the Common Law of Negligence” – Kumaralingam Amirthalingam; “Assessing Potential Liability Regimes for Autonomous Vehicle Technologies in Singapore” – Terence Yeo; and “A Longitudinal Analysis of “Obvious Risk”: The Elucidation of Principle and Process” – Andrew Clarke and John Devereux. Also in this Part is a Book Review: “Compensation Funds in Comparative Perspective”, by Thierry Vansweevelt and Britt Weyts (eds) – Reviewed by Dr Tina Popa.
The latest Part of the Tort Law Review includes the following articles: “Strict Liability in the Law of Defamation” – Anthony Gray; “More Valuable Than Oil: The Application of Tort Law and Equity to Data Breach Cases” – Aiden Lerch and Sophie Whittaker; “Don’t Look for Fault, Find a Remedy! Exploring Alternative Forms of Compensating Medical Injuries in Australia, New Zealand and Belgium” – Tina Popa; and “Living Dangerously: Determining Liability for Obvious Risks in Professional Sport” – Ashleigh Giles and John O’Brien. Also in this Part is a Book Review: “Landmark Cases in Defamation Law”, by David Rolph (ed) – Reviewed by Tina Popa.
The latest Part of the Tort Law Review includes the following articles: “Defamation Law Reform in Australia: The Multiple Publication Rule” – Anthony Gray; “The Liability of Search Engines and Tech Companies in Defamation Law” – Anthony Gray; Medical Professionals and the Erosion of the ‘Ordinary’ Practitioner Standard” – Carolyn Sappideen; and “Distinguishing Duties of Care of Sports Coaches in a UK Context” – Neil Partington.
The latest Part of the Tort Law Review includes Case Note: “Mental Impairment and the Objective Approach in Negligence: Spearman v Royal United Bath Hospitals” – Dr David Pearce; and the following articles: “A Corrective Justice Justification for Considering the Response of the Hypothetical Person of an ‘Ordinary Level of Susceptibility’ when Assessing Reasonable Foreseeability in Cases involving Negligently Inflicted Psychiatric Injury” – Martin Allcock; “Highway Immunity and the Victimisation of Australian Law: Fact or Fiction?” – Mark Lunney; “On Not Trespassing on Trespass: In Defence of Separate Torts of Trespass to the Person” – JA Devereux; and “Neural Interface Devices and Negligence” – Scott Kiel-Chisholm.
The latest Part of the Tort Law Review includes the following articles: “The Slow Death of Past Damage as an Essential Element of Negligence” – Tim Baxter; “Justification Defences under the Economic Torts” – David Goodwin; “Ignoring the Call for Law Reform: Is It Time to Expand the Scope of Protection for Personal Images Uploaded on Social Networks?” – Dr Eugenia Georgiades; and “Hard Cases Making Bad Law: The Elusive Search for a Test for Duty of Care” – Andrew Clarke and John Devereux.
The latest Part of the Tort Law Review includes the following articles: “Are the Torts of Trespass to the Person Obsolete? Part 2: Continued Evolution” – Dr Christine Beuermann; “Punitive Damages: Time for Re-examination” – Anthony Gray; and “Defamation and the Misuse of Private Information: A Comparative Analysis” – Sarah Gale.
The latest Part of the Tort Law Review includes the following articles: “Are the Torts of Trespass to the Person Obsolete? Part 1: Historical Development” – Dr Christine Beuermann; “Negligence, Discretion and the Liability of Municipalities for Building Regulation: The Case for Increased Deference” – Jonathan de Vries; “The Brave New World of Psychiatric Injury in Canada” – Dr Peter Handford; and “Challenges in the Evolution of the Doctrine of Non-delegable Duty” – Aaron Yoong.
The latest Part of the Tort Law Review includes the following articles: “Deviation and the Ordinary Law of Torts” – Dr Hamish Dempster; “Reinvigorating Non-delegable Duties in Australia?” – Anthony Gray; “Doctor’s Duty of Disclosure and the Singapore Court of Appeal Decision in Hii Chii Kok: Montgomery Transformed” – Low Kee Yang; and “Re-thinking the Requirement for a ‘Recognisable Psychiatric Illness’ in the Law of Negligence” – Mohammud Jaamae Hafeez-Baig and Jordan English.