Australian politics is still in a state of shock from the ongoing dual citizenship controversy, and this month Proctor looks at the legal ramifications of what the High Court had to say in Re Canavan and Others. We also report on the Australian Law Reform Commission report on Indigenous incarceration, which was tabled in Federal Parliament on 28 March, and offer an important Court of Appeal case note for insolvency practitioners, Asia Pacific Joint Mining Pty Ltd v Allways Resources Holdings Pty Ltd.
Proctor examines the Queensland Government’s new information and communications technology contracting framework and provides an insightful view of the impact of extended unfair terms protection in small business contracts. There’s all this and much more in the May edition of Proctor, available now.
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.
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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.