The US Federal District Court's decision to strike out large parts of the Libor class action reveals a lot about the operation and limitations of private enforcement strategies, writes Justin O'Brien.
The political debate surrounding the federal government's media reforms has obscured its failure to act on another front, writes George Williams.
UNSW Law’s flagship public lecture series Justice Talks kicks off for the year on 27 March with a wide-ranging talk by Justice of the NSW Court of Appeal Ronald Sackville.
State and local governments have a duty to complement federal climate policy, as they not only have the power but the best knowledge of the field, argues Martin C. Jones.
Federal Labor has failed to foil the competition killers, writes Frank Zumbo.
The European Union's response to the banking crisis in Cyprus is politically feasible but misguided, argues Ross Buckley.
Perhaps the real question that the Labor Party needs to ask itself is what conditions need to be in place for any leader to succeed, writes Chris Styles.
Australia's mining boom and its impact on Aboriginal communities will be the focus of a free public forum tonight at UNSW.
Dyson Heydon insisted that "compromise is alien to the process of doing justice according to law". However, it would be surprising if this judicial individualism catches on, writes Andrew Lynch.
The NSW Parliament's recent criminal justice reforms diminish human rights, add to the complexity of criminal justice and increase the risk of wrongful conviction, argue Gary Edmond and David Hamer.