Tag: High Court (page 1 of 2)

There and Back Again? The High Court’s Decision in Clubb v Edwards; Preston v Avery [2019] HCA 11

BY ALEX DEAGON

This is the first of three posts AUSPUBLAW is featuring on the High Court’s  decision in Clubb v Edwards. Arisha Arif and Emily Azar’s accompanying post is here and Josh Gibson’s accompanying post is here.Read the rest “There and Back Again? The High Court’s Decision in Clubb v Edwards; Preston v Avery [2019] HCA 11”

Clubb v Edwards; Preston v Avery: Structured Proportionality – Has Anything Changed?

BY ARISHA ARIF AND EMILY AZAR

This is the second of three posts AUSPUBLAW is featuring on the High Court’s  decision in Clubb v Edwards. Alex Deagon’s accompanying post is here, and Josh Gibson’s accompanying post is hereRead the rest “Clubb v Edwards; Preston v Avery: Structured Proportionality – Has Anything Changed?”

Clubb v Edwards; Preston v Avery: The High Court and the Role of Amicus Curiae

BY JOSH GIBSON

This is the third of three posts AUSPUBLAW is featuring on the High Court’s  decision in Clubb v Edwards. Alex Deagon’s accompanying post is here, and Arisha Arif and Emily Azar’s accompanying post is hereRead the rest “Clubb v Edwards; Preston v Avery: The High Court and the Role of Amicus Curiae”

Timber Creek and Australia’s Second Chance to Grasp the Opportunity of Mabo

BY SEAN BRENNAN

This is the second of two posts AUSPUBLAW is featuring on the High Court’s Timber Creek decision. Aaron Moss and William Isdale’s accompanying post is here.

With the handing down of the High Court appeal decision … Read the rest “Timber Creek and Australia’s Second Chance to Grasp the Opportunity of Mabo”

Where to Next? Native Title Compensation following Timber Creek

BY AARON MOSS AND WILLIAM ISDALE

This is the first of two posts AUSPUBLAW is featuring on the High Court’s Timber Creek decision. Sean Brennan’s accompanying post is here.

In Griffiths v Northern Territory [2019] HCA 7 (Timber Read the rest “Where to Next? Native Title Compensation following Timber Creek”

Can once valid legislation ‘become’ invalid? A case study of the High Court’s (now-lost) Nauru jurisdiction

BY BEN YE

On 13 March 2018, Nauru unilaterally terminated its bilateral treaty (‘Nauru Treaty’) with Australia. This treaty had been implemented by domestic law: the Nauru (High Court Appeals) Act 1976 (Cth) (‘Appeals Act’) granted … Read the rest “Can once valid legislation ‘become’ invalid? A case study of the High Court’s (now-lost) Nauru jurisdiction”

The Constitutional Crisis that Keeps on Giving: Could an Invalidly Appointed Minister’s Decisions be Challenged via Judicial Review?

BY JANINA BOUGHEY

In the midst of the Liberal Party’s recent leadership turmoil, questions were raised about Peter Dutton’s eligibility to sit in Parliament. As Minister for Home Affairs (which, until the latest re-shuffle included immigration) Dutton was responsible, … Read the rest “The Constitutional Crisis that Keeps on Giving: Could an Invalidly Appointed Minister’s Decisions be Challenged via Judicial Review?”

The High Court on Constitutional Law: The 2017 Term Keynote Address to 2018 Constitutional Law Conference

BY JUSTIN GLEESON SC

 

This post is a keynote paper that was delivered by Justin Gleeson SC at the 2018 Constitutional Law Conference in Sydney. Noting that other papers at the conference covered individual cases from 2017, Mr Gleeson Read the rest “The High Court on Constitutional Law: The 2017 Term Keynote Address to 2018 Constitutional Law Conference”

Appeals to Australia from Nauru: The High Court’s Unusual Jurisdiction

BY ANDREW ROBERTS

The High Court has recently handed down three decisions in its unusual jurisdiction hearing appeals from the Supreme Court of Nauru. BRF038 v Republic of Nauru (delivered 18 October 2017) and HFM045 v Republic of Nauru (delivered … Read the rest “Appeals to Australia from Nauru: The High Court’s Unusual Jurisdiction”

High Court Special Leave Decisions: Constitutional Problems with the Lack of Reasons

BY LUKE BECK

 

The High Court almost never gives proper reasons for its decisions on applications for special leave to appeal. In a new article in the University of New South Wales Law Journal, I argue that this … Read the rest “High Court Special Leave Decisions: Constitutional Problems with the Lack of Reasons”

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