Burn, JM & Reich, S 2005, The Immigration Kit, 7, Federation Press, Sydney.
Redmond, PM 2005, Companies and Securities Law: Commentary and Materials, Fourth edition, Law Book Co, Sydney.
Reynolds, R & Stoianoff, NP 2005, Intellectual Property: Text and Essential cases, Second, Federation Press, Sydney.
Chapters include an explanation of the development in employment contract law of the duty of mutual trust and confidence, and its potential to resolve individual workplace disputes over such matters as performance-based pay and termination ...
Stuhmcke, AG 2005, Essential Tort Law, Third, Cavendish, Sydney.
Stuhmcke, AG 2005, Legal Referencing, Third, LexisNexis Butterworths, Australia.
Varnham, S & Hubbard, T 2005, Principles of Law for New Zealand Business, 3rd, Addison Wesley Longman, New Zealand.
Carney, T 2005, 'Liberalism or distributional justice? The morality of child welfare laws' in Child Welfare and Social Policy: An Essential Reader, pp. 191-202.
Caulfield, T & Ries, NM 2005, 'Politics and paradoxes: Chaoulli and the Alberta reaction' in Access to Care, Access to Justice: The Legal Debate Over Private Health Insurance in Canada, pp. 413-428.
Locally, many global processes are reproduced in the discourse of rights-claiming, issues of institutional representation, bodily integrity in the face of violence, and care in the face of a lack of care.This volume takes the debate of ...
Karpin, IA 2005, 'Genetics and the Legal Conception of Self' in Shildrick, M & Mykitiuk, R (eds), Ethics of the Body:Postconventional Challenges, MIT Press, Cambridge, MA, pp. 195-216.
The provocative contention of the postmodernist and feminist essays in Ethics of the Body is that conventional bioethics is out of touch, despite its growing profile. It is out of touch with an ongoing phenomenological sense of bodies themselves; with the impact of postmodernist theory as it problematizes the certainties of binary thinking; and with a postmodern culture in which bioscientific developments force us to question what is meant by the notion of the human self. The authors demonstrate that the conventional normative framework of bioethics is called into question by issues as wide ranging as genetic manipulation, disability, high-tech prosthetics, and intersexuality. The essays show how both the theory and practice of bioethics can benefit from postmodernism's characteristic fluidity and multiplicity, as well as from the insights of a reconceived feminist bioethics. They address issues in philosophy, law, bioscientific research, psychiatry, cultural studies, and feminism from a "postconventional" perspective that looks beyond the familiar ideas of the body, proposing not a bioethics about the body but a radical ethics of the body. After exploring notions of difference in both feminist and postmodernist terms, the book considers specific issuesâincluding HIV, addiction, borderline personality disorder, and cancerâthat challenge the principles of conventional bioethics. The focus then turns to questions raised by biotechnology: one essay rethinks the traditional feminist ethics of care in the context of new reproductive technology, while others tackle genetic and genomic issues. Finally, the book looks at embodiment and some specifically anomalous forms of being-in-the-body, including a consideration of intersex infants and children that draws on feminist, postructuralist, and queer theory.
Karpin, IA & O'Connell, K 2005, 'Speaking into a Silence:The Australian Constitution and the Rights of Women' in Beverley Baines (ed), The Gender of Constitutional Jurisprudence, Cambridge University Press, New York, USA, pp. 22-47.
Lee, K & Prime, J 2005, 'Overview of US Telecommunications Law' in Walden, I & Angel, J (eds), Telecommunications Law and Regulation, Oxford University Press, Oxford, pp. 501-586.
Millbank, J 2005, 'It's About This: Lesbians, Prison, Desire' in Michael Freeman (ed), Law and Popular Culture, Oxford University Press, Oxford, UK, pp. 449-469.
O'Connell, K 2005, 'The Devouring: Genetics, Abjection and the Limits of Law' in Shildrick, M & Mykitiuk, R (eds), Ethics of the Body:Postconventional Challenges, MIT Press, Cambridge, MA, pp. 217-234.
"The Devouring" is the Romany term for the Holocaust, in which up to half a million Romany people died and an unknown number were harmed C , (Rittner and Roth 1993). "Devouring" is a word that in the context of , the Holocaust describes a form of destruction that is also consumption. .', In the Holocaust, people, ways of life and thought that were fundamental to European life were not simply expelled, but destroyed in a self- , annihilating violence. The Nazi regime tried to destroy the roots of its . own European culture, steeped as it was in Judaic tradition.
Alexander, I 2005, 'Review of On the Origin of the Right to Copy by Ronan Deazley', Cambridge Law Journal, pp. 510-511.
Bailey, TM & Ries, NM 2005, 'Legal issues in patient safety: the example of nosocomial infection.', Healthcare quarterly (Toronto, Ont.), vol. 8 Spec No, pp. 140-145.
Biber, K 2005, '"Murdering Holiness" by Jim Phillips and Rosemary Gartner', Australian Journal of Legal History, vol. 9, pp. 131-134.
Biber, K 2005, 'Book Review: Murdering Holiness: The Trials of Franz Creffield and George Mitchell, by Jim Phillips and Rosemary Gartner', Australian Journal of Legal History, vol. 9, pp. 131-134.
On 23 December 1826 on the New South Wales frontier, a white shepherd named Henry Preston went to his employer, John Jamieson, to conect his weekly rations. Neither Preston nor his dog returned home, and another shepherd raised the alarm. A brief search yielded nothing. Foul play was feared and suspicion fen upon a group of local Aborigines. The Magistrate was not at home and the district constable, although summoned, did not arrive. A rumour circulated that the Aborigines had been seen with sugar rations. Jamieson decided to take the matter into his own hands.
Is there a right to silence for people accused of crimes? What is the .extent of that right? The right to silence co-exists with the presumption of innocence; both are long-standing principles which have come to be given their effect through rather narrow technical procedures. In NSW and federally these principles are implemented through s 20 of the Evidence Act 1995, and the interpretation of s 20 in some of the cases discussed in this article. In criminal matters, the Crown bears the burden of proving the guilt of the accused to the requisite standard: beyond a~y reasonable doubt. The accused is entitled to be presumed innocent unless and until that standard has been met. The accused need not do anything in their own defence, and under s 20 the failure of the defendant to give evidence does not entitle a trial judge to Comment in any way that suggests the defendant has failed to give evidence because they are, or believe they are, guilty of the offence.
Biber, K 2005, 'Sexual Assault victims deserve confidentiality', Sydney Morning Herald, vol. 13/05/2005.
Biber, K 2005, 'The Innocents': judgment in art, law and deviancy', OnLine Opinion, vol. 13/10/2005.
In international corporate circles, the general impression is that China is the next economic giant of the 21st century. This perception now seems to apply to universities the world over. The Chinese market, once closed to the world, is now arguably one of the most lucrative opportunities in the global economy. One area that is increasingly drawing international interest is education. The nation has a significant number of excellent world-class universities. However, it is estimated that by 2010 there will be 17 million excess demands for higher education places than the Chinese tertiary educational system cannot meet. This high demand for overseas tertiary qualifications has been matched by an enthusiastic supply of courses by academic institutions from Australia, New Zealand, the UK and the US. Unfortunately, given the ever tightening budgetary constraints for academic institutions in these countries, the push to meet the demand from China is dictated more by financial considerations than any lofty ideals of the intellectual merits of academic globalisation. The financial imperatives in turn dictate the strategies adopted by the institutions in their effort to meet the demand. The situation has been exacerbated by the absence of any coherent research that explores the critical issues and the practical problems associated with learning and expected outcomes in an alien cultural context.
Booth, T 2005, 'Restoring victims' voices: Victim Impact Statements in the sentencing process', Reform, vol. 86, no. Winter, pp. 59-62.
Carney, T, Tait, D, Wakefield, A, Ingvarson, M & Touyz, S 2005, 'Coercion in the treatment of anorexia nervosa: Clinical, ethical and legal implications', Medicine and Law, vol. 24, no. 1, pp. 21-40.
Because of its high mortality and treatment resistence, clinicians sometimes invoke the law in aid of retaining their most acutely ill-patients in treatment or re-feeding programs. Depending on the jurisdiction, various laws, including mental health and adult guardianship laws, have been invoked to achieve this objective (Carney, Tait, Saunders, Touyz & Beumont, 2003). Until recently, little was known about the therapeutic impact of coercion on patients (Saunders, 2001, Carney & Saunders 2003), or the relative advantages of different avenues of coercion (Camey, Saunders, Tait, Touyz & Ingvarson 2004). Most obscure of all, however, has been our understanding of the factors influencing clinical decisions within specialist anorexia treatment units regarding which in-patients will be selected for coerced treatment. This paper reports legal and ethical implications of findings from analysis of data gathered from a major Australian specialist anorexia treatment facility over nearly. 5 years. © YOZMOT 2005.
Dorsett, SG & Godden, L 2005, 'Interpreting Customary Rights Orders under the Foreshore and Seabed Act: The New Jurisdiction of the Maori Land Court', Victoria University of Wellington Law Review, vol. 36, no. 2, pp. 229-256.
Dorsett, SG & McVeigh, S 2005, 'An Essay on Jurisdiction, Jurisprudence and Authority: The High Court of Australia in Yorta Yorta(2001)', Northern Ireland Legal Quarterly, vol. 56, no. 1, pp. 1-20.
Like the common law legal ordering of England and Wales, the ordering of British colonisation has, in many ways, been an affair of jurisdiction. It is through jurisdiction that the authority of the common and imperial laws have been asserted, and it is through questions of jurisdiction that the legal settlement of the colonies has been effected. Post-colonising and postcolonial settlements have frequently turned to constitutional orders to reconstitute normative relations between the conceptual register of nation (state)-sovereignty-territory and that of land and people. However, questions of jurisdiction remain. This is nowhere more so than
Children negotiate on a daily basis with parents, teachers and their peers. Their need and ability to learn negotiation skills has increased in acceptance. Programs, such as anti-bullying and peer mediation, are provided by many schools. Do children have the capacity to understand the process of negotiation? Can we provide a framework in which negotiating can be learned and practised in a safe and nurturing environment?
Freeland, S, Li, G & Young, AL 2005, 'Crossing the Language and Culture Divide - The Challenges of Educating Asian Law Students in a Globalising World (Chinese)', Beijing College of Political Science and Law Journal, vol. 1, pp. 50-58.
Goldblatt, BA 2005, 'Gender and social assistance in the first decade of democracy: A case study of South Africa's Child Support Grant', Politikon, vol. 32, no. 2, pp. 239-257.
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Although South Africa's democracy is only ten years old, the country has one of the most extensive welfare systems of any developing country in the world. The Constitution provides a right to social security. A monthly grant (the Child Support Grant) paid to the primary caregiver of every poor child under the age of 14 is reaching millions of children. However, the introduction of this grant coincided with the loss of a previous grant paid to the parents of the child. In South Africa today there is no financial support for parents themselves and no recognition of or compensation for their caring work. The grant has helped many mothers to feed and school their children and may also have improved their own status in some ways. At the same time, many young mothers have come under attack by being accused of becoming pregnant to access the grant and of abusing the payments. While the roll out of the grant has been very successful, problems remain in its implementation that create barriers to access for some of the most vulnerable women and their children. This assessment of the implementation of the Child Support Grant is based on the findings of a research study discussed in this article. The article also tries to develop a gendered rights framework that can be used to improve the position of women living in poverty.
Greenleaf, GW, Mowbray, AS & Chung, PT 2005, 'Responding to the Fragmentation of International Law - WorldLII's International Courts and Tribunal Project', Canadian Law Library Review, vol. 30, no. 1, pp. 13-21.
Hohmann, J 2005, '‘Dictating to One of ‘Us’: The Migration of Mrs. Freer’', Macquarie Law Journal.
Holland, G 2005, 'Academic Freedom in Australia', Full Bench, vol. 4, no. 1.
Kamvounias, P & Varnham, S 2005, 'Doctoral Dreams Destroyed: Does Griffith University v Tang spell the end of judicial review of Australian University decisions?', Australia and New Zealand Journal of Law and Education, vol. 10, no. 1, pp. 5-22.
Vivian Tang was excluded from her doctoral program at Griffith University on the basis of academic misconduct. Her academic dreams in that or in any other university were thus effectively curtailed as were her prospects of following a career in her chosen field. She sought judicial review of the universitys decision. Her application and its progress through the courts have recently brought into focus the justiciability of university decisions of an academic nature. The university unsuccessfully sought to have the action dismissed in both the Supreme Court of Queensland and the Court of Appeal. However, the High Court allowed the universitys appeal and by a 4-1 majority held that the student was not entitled to judicial review. Has this case effectively shut the gate on court intervention in university decisions affecting individual students? This article considers the nature of the relationship between Australian universities and their students and the desirability of the courts scrutiny in light of the High Court decision and judicial attitudes in comparative jurisdictions.
Lambert, H 2005, 'The European convention on human rights and the protection of refugees: Limits and opportunities', Refugee Survey Quarterly, vol. 24, no. 2, pp. 39-55.
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Leary, DK 2005, 'Collapse: How Societies Choose to Fail or Survive, by Jared Diamond', Macquarie Journal of International and Comparative Environmental Law, vol. 2, no. 2, pp. 125-127.
Leary, DK 2005, 'Conservation and management of vulnerable deep-water ecosystems in areas beyond national jurisdiction: are marine protected areas sufficient?', Parks, vol. 15, no. 3, pp. 57-64.
Leary, DK & Chakraborty, A 2005, 'New Horizons in the Law of the Sea', Victoria University of Wellington Law Review, vol. 36, no. 4, pp. 675-681.
Lenta, P 2005, 'AZAPO, the TRC and restorative justice: a retrospect', SA Publiekreg= SA Public Law, vol. 20, pp. 335-364.
Lenta, P 2005, 'Constitutional interpretation and the rule of law', Stellenbosch Law Review= Stellenbosch Regstydskrif, vol. 16, pp. 272-297.
Lenta, P 2005, 'Religious liberty and cultural accommodation', S. African LJ, vol. 122, pp. 352-352.
Li, G 2005, 'Euthanasia, A Matrix of Cure or Exacerbation', Journal of International Biotechnology Law, vol. 2, no. 4.
Euthanasia is an old topic with traditional wisdom stating that everyone should have right to choose the mean of death. In China, there are always arguments about the two extremes of the land of living ï½ birth and death. With the study of birth, which gives rise to eugenics, the study of death has touched off a rational discussion, that is, whether or not people have a right to opt for death; that is also, to take the value of life and sustain dignity in the last moment of life.
Luker, T 2005, 'Intention and Iterability in Cubillo v Commonwealth', Journal of Australian Studies, vol. 28, no. 84, pp. 35-41.
Luker, T 2005, ''Postcolonising' Amnesia in the Discourse of Reconciliation: The Void in the Law's Response to the Stolen Generations', The Australian Feminist Law Journal, vol. 22, pp. 67-88.
Millbank, J 2005, 'A Preoccupation with Perversion: the British Response to Refugee Claims on the Basis of Sexual Orientation 1989-2003', Social and Legal Studies, vol. 14, no. 1, pp. 115-138.
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Britains approach to refugee claims by lesbians and gay men has been notably hostile in comparison to other Western refugee-receiving nations. For many years decisionmakers in the UK have refused to accept that those fleeing persecution on the basis of sexual orientation were even capable of being refugees under the terms of the Refugees Convention. Since accepting eligibility in 1999, UK decision-makers have repeatedly held that asylum seekers are under a duty to protect themselves by hiding their sexuality. They have also been extremely reluctant to hold that criminal sanctions for gay sex are themselves persecutory and have frequently failed to appreciate the relationship between violence against lesbians and gay men and the existence of criminal provisions. This article suggests that there is a discernible national response in the courts and tribunals of Britain to sexual orientation-based refugee claims. That response carries echoes of the 1956 Wolfenden Report, most notably its solution to the problem of homosexuality: privacy.
Ries, NM & Caulfield, T 2005, 'Legal foundations for a national public health agency in Canada', CANADIAN JOURNAL OF PUBLIC HEALTH-REVUE CANADIENNE DE SANTE PUBLIQUE, vol. 96, no. 4, pp. 281-283.
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Ries, NM & Moysa, G 2005, 'Legal protections of electronic health records: issues of consent and security.', Health law review, vol. 14, no. 1, pp. 18-25.
Riley, J 2005, 'Contracting for Work/Family Balance', Law in context (Bundoora, Vic.), vol. 23, no. 1, pp. 182-201.
Riley, J 2005, 'No 'poaching'? Why not? A reflection on the legitimacy of post employment restrictive covenants', Commercial Law Quarterly, vol. 19, no. 1, pp. 3-8.
Riley, J 2005, 'Pensioning off Lord Asquith's cook: Blackadder v Ramsay Butchering', Australian Journal of Labour Law, vol. 18, no. 2, pp. 177-177.
Riley, J 2005, 'Who Owns Human Capital? A Critical Appraisal of Legal Techniques for Capturing the Value of Work', Australian Journal of Labour Law, vol. 18, no. 1, pp. 1-25.
Riley, J & Peden, E 2005, 'Law Graduate Skills - A pilot study into employers’ perspectives', Legal Education Review, vol. 15, no. 1, pp. 87-124.
Riley, S 2005, 'Invasive Alien Species and the Protection of Biodiversity: The Role of Quarantine Laws in Resolving Inadquacies int he International Legal Regime', Journal of Environmental Law, vol. 17, no. 3, pp. 323-359.
There is growing awareness of the environmental problems caused by the introduction of invasive alien species, described by the IUCN as one of the major threats to biological diversity. Despite difficulties in definition and identification, international regimes have increasingly attempted to tackle the issue, with over 40 treaties referring to the regulation of invasive species. But current international law is acknowledged to have severe shortcomings. Quarantine controls, though originally designed to protect human health and agricultural commerce, could play a critical role as a country`s first line of defence in containing the spread of invasive alien species. The international quarantine regime is conceptually well placed to spearhead the fight against invasive alien species, but there are considerable problems with the current structures. An analysis of how current international trade law and in particular the 1994 Agreement on Sanitary and Phytosanitary Measures may conflict with international and national quarantine measures shows that the World Trade Organization, in its enthusiasm to prevent quarantine laws being used as a disguised restriction on trade, has discouraged members from using such laws to stem the spread of invasive alien species. Much greater cooperation between the relevant parties will be required to reverse this trend.
Schofield-Georgeson, E 2005, 'Fighting the US military: a civil approach', The Human Rights Defender Magazine, vol. 2, pp. 6-7.
Simmonds, AP 2005, ''Promises and Pie-Crusts were made to be broke': Breach of promise of marriage and the regulation of courtship in early colonial Australia', Australian Feminist Law Journal, vol. 23, pp. 99-120.
Stoianoff, NP & Kaidonis, MA 2005, 'Rehabilitation of Mining Sites: Do taxation and Accounting Systems Legitimize the Priveleged or Serve Community Interests?', Critical Perspectives on Accounting, vol. 16, no. 1, pp. 47-59.
This paper explores both accounting standards and the taxation provisions with respect to the treatment of rehabilitation costs of mining entities in Australia. A special tax deduction is allowed only for expenditure actually incurred, yet the accounting standard provides a different calculative practice for the representation of the same event. With this example we demonstrate inconsistencies that exist between accounting and tax and although the accounting for income taxes standard accounts for the differences, we argue this merely legitimatises them. We challenge this false consciousness that assumes these inconsistencies are merely incidental and point out that these two systems, of tax and accounting, implicitly sustain and reinforce each other. These institutional practices perpetuate the privileges, powers and impact of the mining industry, whilst claiming to serve the community as a whole.
With the dramatic development of Information Communication Technology (ICT), the Internet is playing an increasingly significant role in our society. The growth of the Internet not only greatly enhances the development ofElectronic Commence (EC) and an Internet economy, but also speeds up the steps of globalizarion' and the formation of the "global village." Ever-improving Internet technology changes the traditional rules of distribution and dissemination of information and copyright works," and enables users to efficiently access and disseminate online copyright works.
Tian, Y 2005, 'Problems of Anti-Circumvention Rules in the DMCA & more Heterogenous Solutions', Fordham Intellectual Property, Media & Entertainment Law Journal, vol. 15, no. 3, pp. 749-788.
Tian, Y 2005, 'Reform of Existing Database Legislation and Future Database Legislation Strategies - Towards a Better Balance in the Database Law', Rutgers Computer and Technology Law Journal, vol. 31, pp. 347-405.
With the dramatic development of information technology, the Internet has become a major source for the dissemination of intellectual property. In recent years, the development of digital technology has greatly enhanced the development of the electronic database industry. (1) More and more database producers (or information service providers) have started to run businesses and directly benefit from the commercial exploitations of the databases they have developed. (2) Ever-improving technology enables users to efficiently access and sort through vast quantities of data by selecting proper databases and search parameters, (3) but it also facilitates data piracy. (4) Database producers often face the risk of unauthorized parties gaining access to, misappropriating and/or disseminating the contents of their databases without financial compensation. (5) Furthermore, current intellectual property law and other relevant legislation may not adequately protect the commercial needs of database producers. (6) Thus, there is pressure on legislatures worldwide to enact new legislation to create sui generis rights to protect the contents of valuable databases.
Upon leaving school, young people are expected to play an active part as citizens in a democratic society. Are schools providing them with the tools to do this? Citizenship is taught in schools, but to what extent is it practised? Many safety issues concerning student behaviour and student conflict confront school authorities. In what ways are students learning to take responsibility for the safety of their school environments? Generally, schools in New Zealand and in comparative jurisdictions continue to operate on a traditional authoritarian hierarchical basis. Within these structures students could rightly feel that schooling is something which is `done to them rather than their being engaged as active participants. School authorities have a moral and legal responsibility to maintain a learning environment which is physically and emotionally safe and free from hostility. Traditionally reactive measures such as searching, drug testing and exclusion are used by schools with the aim of fulfilment of that duty. Research indicates that these measures have met with limited success in terms of school safety, and that in any event they may expose school authorities to challenge from students on the basis that their rights have been violated.
Varnham, S 2005, 'Getting Rid of Troublemakers', Australia and New Zealand Journal of Law and Education, vol. 9, no. 2, pp. 53-69.
helping to incorporate the principles of human rights, democracy, tolerance and mutual respect, the rule of law and peaceful resolution of conflicts into the daily practice of teaching and learning ...2 Bullying, harassment, anti-social behaviour, drug abusein recent years many safety issues concerning student behaviour confront school authorities. How should schools respond to behaviour that threatens school safety? Much discussion surrounds school responses and the levels of stand-downs, suspensions and expulsions. There is debate also concerning the pre-emptive measures, such as searching and drug testing, introduced by schools in an attempt to guard against such behaviour. The question needs to be asked: Why do young people behave badly in school? Is it that the majority of students feel that schooling is something that is `done to them rather than a process in which they are active valued and significant participants? Should schools be moving towards more meaningful involvement of students not only in building the school community but also in solving problems within that community? There is a currently a great deal of research in New Zealand and the comparative jurisdictions concerning both the teaching of citizenship in formal education and the introduction of school cultures which embrace the right to participation of young people. This article picks up on the theme of citizenship in schools by considering processes by which conflict and safety issues may be dealt with by the school community as a whole, based on the restoration of relationships rather than punishment. It looks particularly at restorative justice practices such as peer mediation in the case of student conflict and school community conferencing.
The consumer driven communications (CDC) project focused attention on consumer participation in regulation. The project applied the concept of the regulatory pyramid to explore options for consumer participation at all levels of regulation. It explores ways of bringing consumers out from the shadow of the regulatory pyramid. There are good reasons advanced by legal theorists for why a self-regulatory scheme, correctly designed and operated, should be more efficient than direct intervention by the regulator.
Young, AL, Rahaju, S & Li, G 2005, 'Regulatory Multiplicities in Telecommunications Reforms in Indonesia and China', Macquarie Journal of Business Law, vol. 2, pp. 135-168.
Dorsett, SG 2005, 'Interpreting CROs: Comparative Jurisprudence from Australia and Canada', Maori Land Court, Wellington.
Dorsett, SG 2005, 'Making Strategic Choices: Territorial and Non-territorial Customary Rights Orders under the Foreshore and Seabed Act 2005 (NZ)', Australian Property Lawyer's Conference, University of the South Pacific, Vanuatu.
Kamvounias, P & Varnham, S 2005, 'Damning Decisions on Doctoral Dreams: judicial review of university academic decisions', Annual Conference of the Australia and New Zealand Education Law Association, Free Speech, privacy and property rights in education, Promaco Conventions Pty Ltd, Perth, WA, Australia.
Kamvounias, P & Varnham, S 2005, 'In-House or in court? Legal Challenges to academic decisions', Australasian Law Teachers Association, Annual Conference of ALTA, ALTA, Hamilton, New Zealand.
Leary, DK 2005, 'Market Based Mechanisms, Biodiversity Banking and Threatened Species Protection in Australia', The proceedings of the International Forum on Environmental Legislation and Sustainable Development, International Forum on Environmental Legislation and Sustainable Development Organizing Committee, Beijing, China, pp. 223-236.
Rawling, MJ 2005, 'Altering Labour Markets in Hierarchically Organised Industry through Supply Chain Regulation : A Generic Model of Outworker Regulation', Labour Law, Equity and Efficiency : Structuring and Regulating the Labour Market for the 21st Century, Faculty of Law, University iof Melbourne.
Rawling, MJ 2005, 'Autopoietic Legal Theory and Labour Law: The Politics of Applying The Regulatory Trilemma', Surviving (and Thriving In) Post Graduate Legal Research, Sydney.
Rawling, MJ 2005, 'Supply Chain Regulation as a Continuation of the Protective Labour Law Project in NSW', Supply Chain Strategies: At the Frontiers of Regulatory and Labour Organising Initiatives, Sydney.
Riley, S 2005, 'Challenges that Developing Nations face in Implementing Effective Quarantine Measurse to Prevent Entry of Invasive Alien Species', Biodiversity Conservation, Law and Livelihoods: Bridging the North-South Divide, Sydney.
The paper aimed to show the difficulties faced by developing nations in designing and implementing effective quarantine regimes in the context of international trade.
Stoianoff, NP 2005, 'Biotechnology Patents: the effect of the House of Lords decision in Kiren-Amgen Inc v Hoecsht Mation Roussel Limited', QMIPRSI Seminar, Queen Mary Intellectual Property Research Institute, University of London, UK.
Stoianoff, NP 2005, 'Intellectual Property Law in China', Australian Intellectual Property Academics Conference, University of Tasmania, Hobart, Tasmania.
Tian, Y 2005, 'Business Implications of Anti-Circumvention Legislation & Recommendations for Copyright Users and Policy Makers', WIPO 3rd International Forum on Creativity and Inventions, Cape Town, Republic of South Africa.
Tian, Y 2005, 'Growth of Internet and Establishment of Proper Digital Copyright Strategies: China as a Case Study', Third Annual China Internet Research Conference - Digital Silk Road: A Look at the First Decade of China's Internet Development and Beyond, Michigan State University College of Law, Lansing, USA.
Tian, Y 2005, 'Harmony of Intellectual Property Protection and Social Development: Resolution of IP Trade Wars and Establishment of Proper Digital Copyright Policies/Streategies', World Jurist Association, 22nd Biennial Congress on the Law of the World, Beijing and Shanghai, China.
Varnham, S 2005, 'Citizenship in Schools: the gap between theory and practice', Socio-Legal Studies Association Annual Conference, Annual Conference of SLSA, SLSA, Liverpool, UK.
Varnham, S 2005, 'Language Rights in Education in Aotearoa/New Zealand', European Educational & Cultural Forum, European Educational and Cultural Forum, Wolf Legal Publishers, Bruges, Belgium.
Varnham, S & Kamvounias, P 2005, 'The Courts and Higher Education: Legal challenges to decisions of academic judgement and academic discipline', 51st Annual Conference of the Education Law Association of US, 51st Annual Conference of the Education Law Association of US, Education Law Association, Memphis, Tennessee, US.
Wangmann, JM 2005, ''She said...' 'He said...' : Cross applications in domestic violence protection order proceedings'.', 4th Australasian Women and Policing Conference, Darwin.
Wangmann, JM 2005, ''Where the buck stops:The Australian High Court's approach to vicarious liability and institutional child sexual assault'', Law's Empire Conference,Annual Law and Society Conference., Harrison Hot Springs, British Columbia, Canada.
Goward, P, Mihailuk, T, Moyle, S, O'Connell, K, De Silva, N, Squire, S & Tilly, J Human Rights and Equal Opportunity Commission, Commonwealth of Australia 2005, Striking the Balance: Women, Men, Work and Family, pp. 1-136, Australia.
This report sets out an innovative approach to resolving the ongoing problem of combining paid work with caring responsibilities, broadening the debate to include men's work and aged and disability care.
Libesman, T & Bell, T Department of Human Services, Victoria 2005, Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Final Report for the Allens Review – child protection frameworks for Indigenous children, pp. 1-238.