Australian Administrative Law
Australian Administrative Law provides a concise and accessible analysis of Australian administrative law principles.
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Australian Administrative Law aims to make Australian administrative law accessible, bringing structure and clarity to a department of law that has become increasingly complex.
The full domain of administrative law is addressed. At its core is a concise analysis of the principles applied in judicial review, supported by detailed reference to federal, state and territory case-law relating to justiciability, standing, excess and abuse of power, jurisdictional error, procedural fairness and remedies. Separate chapters are devoted to rule making, open government (including freedom of information legislation and duties to give reasons), investigative tribunals and merits review tribunals.
At the outset the constitutional framework within which administrative law operates and the theoretical underpinning for measures designed to control administrative discretion and the development of administrative law standards is explained. This provides a foundation throughout for critical reflection upon the principles.
- Accessible, clear commentary
- Concise and logical analysis
- Comprehensive coverage of all aspects of administrative law
- Addresses theoretical underpinning and constitutional framework
- Consolidates understanding of administrative law principles
Ardagh, LexisNexis Case Summaries: Administrative Law, 6th ed, 2014
Creyke et al, Control of Government Action, 5th ed, 2019
Douglas & Hyland, Focus: Administrative Law, 3rd ed, 2015
Howe & Evans, LexisNexis Study Guide: Administrative Law, 2nd ed, 2015
Table of contents
- Theory and Accountability
- Constitutional Background
- Rules and Rule Making
- Open Government
- Investigative Tribunals
- Merits Review Tribunals
- Jurisdiction and Justiciability
- Excess of Power
- Abuse of Power
- Jurisdictional Error and Error of Law on the Face of the Record
- Procedural Fairness: Implication
- Procedural Fairness: Content of Hearing
- Procedural Fairness: Bias