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By Michaela Southby
HBA seminars introduce benefits of design thinking for legal services and unpack the main drivers of industry change.
By Naomi Adams
A counselling action can be seen as reasonable administrative action, even if it is undertaken on an informal basis. .
By Mark Birbeck, Melissa Wroe, Sandra Raub
Despite the demand for change in privacy laws, the creation of a serious invasions of privacy tort still seems unclear.
By Andrew Gulyas, Nathan Hepple
It must be determined that the employee would not have suffered a disease if the administrative action was not taken.
By Andrew Gulyas, Nathan Hepple
Evidence must establish that the misrepresentation was wilfully false and made without any belief that it was true.
By James Makowiak, Melissa Hurt
An aggravation requires a causal, and not merely consequential, connection between employment and onset of symptoms.
By Andrew Gulyas, Nathan Hepple
The Tribunal determined that Mr Moore failed to provide sufficiently compelling reasons for the case to be re-litigated.
By Andrew Gulyas, Nathan Hepple
The ongoing duty to disclose is inoperative in circumstances when legal professional privilege is claimed over documents.
By Brett Ablong, Claire Tota
The Tribunal did not grant an extension for reconsideration because he had not demonstrated good reasons for his delay.
By Naomi Adams, Claire Tota
The Tribunal considered whether Ms Griffiths was entitled to compensation in respect of her psychological condition.
By James Makowiak, Nathan Hepple
The meaning of "medical treatment obtained in relation to the injury" within section 16 of the SRC Act was considered.
By Claire Tota, Brett Ablong
The issue before the Tribunal was whether Mr Weston should be granted a stay order in relation to the reviewable decision.
By James Makowiak, Nathan Hepple
Subjective evidence provided after the fact must not be dismissed, if important to determine a critical fact in issue.
By James Makowiak, Nathan Hepple
This interpretation of Martin v Comcare by the Tribunal goes further than terms that were expressed in the High Court.
By Hamish Craib, Shannon Mony, Mark Birbeck
Exclusion clauses cannot limit the field of cover of an insurance policy to defeat the commercial object of the policy.