Trade commerce and revenue
The latest Part of AJ Admin L includes the following article: “A man for all seasons? The fair minded observer and royal commissioners” – Matthew Groves. Also in this Part are the following sections: Work and Employment; Trade, Commerce and Revenue; Casenotes (AMF15 v Minister for Immigration & Border Protection); Immigration and International Aspects; and 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.
The latest Part of the Australian Journal of Administrative Law includes the following articles: “Exploring the parameters of judicial discretion in migration judicial review proceedings” – Yvonne Lipianin; “Considering “proper, genuine and realistic”” – Anya Poukchanski; and “A right to reasons: Osmond in light of contemporary developments in administrative law” – Bruce Chen. There is also a Trade, Commerce and Revenue section, a case note and three book reviews.
The latest Part of the Australian Journal of Administrative Law includes an article by Andrew Edgar which examines the difficulties that arise when applicants challenge decisions on the basis of improper application of legislative principles and an article by Stephen Tully which looks at Australia’s new legislative framework for the implementation of autonomous sanctions. There are also several section notes including “Discrimination and Refugees”; “Work and Employment”; “Civil and Political Rights”; “Trade, Commerce and Revenue” and “Casenotes”.
The latest Part of AJ Admin L includes two interesting articles and several interesting sections on various aspects of administrative law. The first article comes from Justice Chris Maxwell and asks whether the giving of reasons for administrative decisions a question of natural justice. The second article is by Anthony Gray who challenges the current understanding of “alien” in the context of s 51(xix) of the Constitution. The section notes include Book reviews, Casenotes, Trade, Commerce and Revenue, Civil and Political Rights. Not to be missed!
The last Part of Volume 19 of the Australian Journal of Administrative Law includes an article by Matthew Groves which examines the principles governing the hypothetical observer in the bias rule, and an article by Yee-Fui Ng which looks at the structural relationship between the immigration tribunals and the Immigration Department and Minister. Also published in this Part are “Trade, commerce and revenue”, “Work and employment” and “Casenotes” sections, as well as the Index and Tables of Authors and Cases for the Volume.