Sydney Law Review Volume 35 Issue 2, June 2013
  
Sydney Law Review Volume 35 Issue 2, June 2013
edited by Associate Professor Shae McCrystal and Dr Arlie Loughnan
Law Publishing Unit, Sydney Law School
ISSN: 0082-0512

The Sydney Law Review, established in 1953, is a peer-reviewed journal of high repute, with a wide readership in Australia and internationally. It is published quarterly by the University of Sydney Law School.

The Review publishes articles, case notes and book reviews. Emphasising Australian law, the Review is committed to publishing articles that are comparative, topical and make an original contribution to legal scholarship.

The Sydney Law Review's 'Before the High Court' section is a forum for Australia's leading academics to comment upon cases that are currently awaiting hearing by the High Court of Australia.

Contents

Articles

Looking at the Executive Power through the High Court?s New Spectacles by Gabrielle Appleby and Stephen McDonald

Rights, Review and Reasonableness: The Implications of Canada?s New Approach to Administrative Decision-Making and Human Rights for Australia by Janina Boughey

Apologies as a Legal Remedy by Robyn Carroll

The Elusive Quest for Simplicity: Measuring and Assessing the Readability of Enterprise Agreements, 1993 to 2011 by Carolyn Sutherland

Sentencing the ?Victimised Criminal?: Delineating the Uncertain Scope of Mitigatory Extra-Curial Punishment by Mark David Chong, Jamie Fellows and Frank Richards

Does an Improved Experience of Law School Protect Students against Depression, Anxiety and Stress? An Empirical Study of Wellbeing and the Law School Experience of LLB and JD Students by Wendy Larcombe, Letty Tumbaga, Ian Malkin, Pip Nicholson and Orania Tokatlidis

Before the high court

For Whom the Bell Tolls: Directors' Duties to Creditors after Bell by Anil Hargovan and Jason Harris

Indigenising Sentencing? Bugmy v The Queen by Thalia Anthony

Case note

The Implications of Roadshow v iiNet for Authorisation Liability in Copyright Law by Daniel MacPherson

Book review

Substance and Procedure in Private International Law by Mary Keyes

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