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Libel & Defamation
Holding Redlich
An apology may mitigate damages for defamation, but the failure to publish an apology does not increase damages.
Coleman Greig Lawyers
Court considers a defamation case based on an emoji. Key lessons conveyed.
McCullough Robertson
The NSW District Court determined that the 'zipper-face' emoji could convey a defamatory meaning in a Twitter post.
Stacks Law Firm
If you are a professional or you run a business, you should keep an eye out for fake reviews that have been posted online.
Corrs Chambers Westgarth
The reforms import a rational single publication rule but still leave several uncertainties for digital media platforms.
Coleman Greig Lawyers
Key defamation law reforms, what they aim to achieve, implications and what is next?
Kott Gunning
You are liable for the inefficiencies & risks caused by the writing, texting, emoticoning or emojiing of your employees.
McCarthy Durie Lawyers
What legal options are available if someone is making wrongful, unjustified, or just plain nasty comments about me?
Holman Webb
Her Honour Judge Gibson considered the meaning of the "zipper-mouth face" emoji in the context of defamation proceedings.
Bennett & Philp Lawyers
A person who participates in and is instrumental in the publication of defamatory matter is also potentially liable.
Stacks Law Firm
The risk of having a potentially aggrieved party threatening legal action often places an onerous burden on a publisher.
Stacks Law Firm
This High Court decision could prove a watershed for those considering suing Google, companies or others for defamation.
Cooper Grace Ward
Social media facilitates communication with staff and parents, but schools need policies and safeguards for its use.
Bennett & Philp Lawyers
The Council of Attorneys General has agreed to the enactment of some important amendments to the defamation legislation.
HHG Legal Group
Recent case reminds us that everyday individuals are legally culpable for what they say about others under our defamation laws.
Stacks Law Firm
Media outlets may be responsible for defamatory social media posts made by others and published on their internet sites.
McCullough Robertson
Businesses should be aware of possible risks of defamation liability, and implement appropriate policies and procedures.
McCullough Robertson
Defamation law has failed to keep pace with the changing landscape – including the significant role of social media.
Johnson Winter & Slattery
New South Wales Parliament has today passed the Defamation Amendment Bill 2020. This makes NSW, which has been described as "Australia's defamation capital"...
Marque Lawyers
NSW Attorney-General Mark Speakman has been pushing for big changes to uniform national defamation laws across Australia.
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