The July edition of Proctor examines the Fair Work Commission’s ruling on the case of a bearded employee who was dismissed because he refused to shave, when court approval may be needed for children to undergo special medical procedures, and the circumstances for legal representation in the Queensland Civil and Administrative Tribunal. Also in this edition we discuss how residential keys and tenancy agreements are handled when settlements are conducted electronically, and regular columns look at insolvency and estate entitlements, the best use of evidence in commercial mediation, and receivers’ liability for future costs orders in favour of a defendant. These articles and many more are in your July Proctor – and don’t forget to check out the Apple and Android Proctor apps!
Proctor now comes to you in a new, easy-to-use, interactive browsing format. Our new eProctor viewer enables you to seamlessly browse Proctor articles online, with bonus content. The browser also features enhanced search functionality, and going forward you will be able to search across all issues, to find that past story you were looking for. Read the latest version of Proctor now!
Read the latest eProctor
Proctor is now available to be read on your smart-phone or tablet, with iOS and Android apps now available for Queensland Law Society members. Android and Apple users can now download the app from their respective online stores below.
Please note, the Proctor apps are currently available on a free trial, however from 1 July 2015 you will require a QLS member login to access content.
Archived issues: subscriber/member login required
What is Proctor?
Proctor, our flagship publication, is the pre-eminent magazine for the Queensland legal profession.
Published 11 times a year, it educates its readers with information they must be aware of, including changes in legislation, significant case law, practice directions and more.
It informs its readers with articles on legal topics and people, providing them with a clearer perspective of the functioning of the law in Queensland and their role within the profession.
It entertains its readers with social news and events, humour and interests such as wine and dining.
Proctor also provides a monthly portrait of the QLS, its activities and the services it provides to its members.
Members also receive access to an online version, a decade of archived issues and a searchable index providing citation for more than 13,000 articles published in Proctor since 1982.