Tort L Rev
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.
The latest Part of the Tort Law Review includes the following articles: “The John G Fleming Lecture: The ebbs and flows of tort law – reflections on a half century of tort law” – Professor Emeritus Lewis Klar QC; and “Practitioner perspectives on continuing legal challenges in mental harm and medical negligence: Time for a no-fault approach?” – Tina Popa. It also contains a Case Note: Greenway v Johnson Matthey Plc  EWCA Civ 408.
The latest Part of the Tort Law Review includes the following articles: “Genetic risks, disclosure and foreseeable harm: An unanswered question after ABC v St George’s Healthcare” – Michael Fay; “Contribution rights between tortfeasors – what is the ‘same damage’?” – Victoria Stace; and “The King can still do no wrong: A critical perspective on the Crown’s private law duty of care in Canada” – Jasmine van Schouwen.
The latest Part of the Tort Law Review includes the following articles: “Vulnerability, tort and economic loss: Protection via contract” – Meghan De Pinto-Smith; “The uncertain scope of malicious prosecution: Insights from Canada” – Michael Marin; and “The price of a four-legged friend: Non-economic damage award in Australian pet litigation” – Alexandra Whittaker and Megan Vine.
The latest Part of the Tort Law Review includes the following articles: “Attwells v Jackson Lalic Lawyers: Will the High Court re-draw the boundary of advocates’ immunity?” – Alister Abadee; “Finding common law duty of care from statutory duties: All within the Anns framework” – Gary Chan Kok Yew; and “Liability of police in negligence: A comparative analysis” – Professor Anthony Gray.