Listed below are the posts in AUSPUBLAW’s special series exploring the public law implications of the COVID-19 pandemic. These posts are written for the blog by a range of public law scholars and practitioners from across Australia.

For more information on the Gilbert + Tobin Centre’s work in the area of public law and public health, see here

Gabrielle Appleby and Brendan Gogarty, Tasmania’s Subordinate Legislation Committee fails to provide democratic accountability during the COVID-19 emergency (22 May 2020)

Shreeya Smith, The Scope of a Nationhood Power to Respond to COVID-19: Unanswered Questions (13 May 2020)

Stephanie Brenker, An Executive Grab for Power During COVID-19? (13 May 2020)

Kate Galloway and Melissa Castan, COVIDSafe and Identity: Governance Beyond Privacy (11 May 2020)

Caroline Compton, Trust, COVIDSafe, and the Role of Government (11 May 2020)

Kylie Evans and Nicholas Petrie, COVID-19 and the Australian Human Rights Acts (6 May 2020)

Joe McIntyre, Anna Olijnyk and Kieran Pender, Courts and COVID-19: Challenges and Opportunities in Australia (4 May 2020)

Sarah Moulds, Keeping watch on COVID-19 laws: are parliamentary committees up to the job? (1 May 2020)

Margaret Faux, COVID-19 pandemic: the impact on doctors, patients and the Medicare system (24 April 2020)

Graeme Orr, The Demos in a Pandemic – Staging Elections during a Health Emergency (6 April 2020)

Andrew Edgar, Law-making in a crisis: Commonwealth and NSW coronavirus regulations (30 March 2020)