Unconscionable Conduct in Australian Consumer and Commercial Contracts
This title provides legal practitioners with a detailed and practical guide through the often murky and confusing law relating to unconscionable advantage-taking by one contracting party over another.
One Year Subscription Only Terms
Subscribers receive the product(s) listed on the Order Form and any Updates made available during the annual subscription period. Shipping and handling fees are not included in the annual price.
Subscribers are advised of the number of Updates that were made to the particular publication the prior year. The number of Updates may vary due to developments in the law and other publishing issues, but subscribers may use this as a rough estimate of future shipments. Subscribers may call Customer Support at 800-833-9844 for additional information.
Subscribers may cancel this subscription by: calling Customer Support at 800-833-9844; emailing email@example.com; or returning the invoice marked 'CANCEL'.
If subscribers cancel within 30 days after the product is ordered or received and return the product at their expense, then they will receive a full credit of the price for the annual subscription.
If subscribers cancel between 31 and 60 days after the invoice date and return the product at their expense, then they will receive a 5/6th credit of the price for the annual subscription. No credit will be given for cancellations more than 60 days after the invoice date. To receive any credit, subscriber must return all product(s) shipped during the year at their expense within the applicable cancellation period listed above.
Written by Dr Michelle Sharpe, Unconscionable Conduct in Australian Consumer and Commercial Contracts provides legal practitioners with a detailed and practical guide through the often murky and confusing law relating to unconscionable advantage-taking by one contracting party over another.
Contracts for the supply of goods and services form the basis of our modern free economy. The pervading policy of modern contract law is that parties are free to contract for the supply of goods and services on whatever terms they think fit. This freedom of contract may appear to be curtailed by certain contract law doctrines and consumer protection legislation. This book provides a detailed and up-to-date account of the law including current cases and legislation, as well as explaining how the relevant common law and equitable doctrines fit within contract law and the pervading policy of freedom of contract, and the rationale behind the relevant consumer protection legislation.
- Detailed and practical account of the law
- Plain English explanations of complex concepts
- Accessible and convenient reference
- Bruce, Consumer Protection Law in Australia, 2nd edition, 2013
- Coorey, Australian Consumer Law, 2015
- Steinwall, LexisNexis Annotated Competition and Consumer Legislation, 2016 edition
Table of contents
- Conscience in Contract Law
- Undue Influence
- Unconscionable Conduct
- Legislative Proscriptions on Unconscionable Conduct, Unjust Contracts and Unfair Terms
- Defences and Remedies
Unconscionable Conduct in Australian Consumer and Commercial ContractsAUD$ 136.00
Law of Associations: A Custom Publication for Western Sydney University, Australian Corporations Legislation 2021 (2 Volume Set) (Bundle)Release Date: January 20, 2021AUD$ 192.75
New!Australian Medical Liability, 4th editionNew!Release Date: April 23, 2021AUD$ 199.99