- Catherine Kelly, Bristol University Law School
Recent Australian decisions such as Apotex v Sanofi-Aventis  HCA 50 and Anaesthetic Supplies Pty Ltd v Rescare Ltd (1994) 50 FCR 1 have permitted medical process patents.
- Will Bateman, ANU Law School
- Pauline Bomball, ANU Law School
- Radhika Chaudhri, ANU Law School
- Jennifer Darmody, King & Wood Mallesons
- Stephen Priest, Department of Infrastructure, Regional Development and Cities
Becoming an Associate to a Judge is very competitive and highly coveted. Hear five ANU Law alumni share their experiences of working as Associates at the High Court, Federal Court and the Supreme Courts of the ACT and NSW.
- Darren FitzGerald, Founder and Managing Partner of FitzGerald Lawyers
Are you unsure of where your ANU law degree can take you? Want to hear real advice from experienced professionals in the field?
The ANU Law: Your Global Passport is a new student lunch series that welcomes alumni back to the law school to share career experiences and advice with current law students.
- The Hon Emeritus Professor Peter Baume
- Susan Ryan
Join The Hon Emeritus Professor Peter Baume AC and The Hon Susan Ryan AO at the Inaugural ANU Foundation Day Lecture for a discussion on gender equality and age discrimination.
- David Malone, Rector of the United Nations University
In this Distinguished Visitor Public Conversation, David Malone, Rector of the United Nations University and renowned United Nations practitioner and analyst, will share his insights on the strengths and weaknesses of the UN system and the many challenges it currently faces.
- Ahmad Hallak Deputy Head of Mission Papua New Guinea, International Committee of the Red Cross (ICRC)
Last month, 36 councillors from the Western Highlands Province of PNG signed agreements to respect and implement 15 traditional rules of fighting, transforming these documents in local Government laws.
- Professor Rob McLaughlin, UNSW Canberra
- Dr Imogen Saunders, ANU College of Law
- Isaac Kfir, Australian Strategic Policy Institute
There are two types of people in the world: those who believe in international law, and those who don’t. The main contention that arises between these two groups is whether international law works, that is, whether it is enforceable.
- Rob Hanson, Senior Honorary Fellow, 3A Institute
In this presentation and panel discussion, leading academics and advisors in human rights, technology, business and security join together to explore the implications of emerging technologies, considering how individuals, companies, societies and governments should and can respond to these.
- Thomas Albrecht, Regional Representative, UNHCR Regional Representation in Canberra
Australia was a founding signatory of the 1951 Refugee Convention which remains the cornerstone of international protection for displaced persons. Almost 70 years later, while the Convention has proved adaptable to modern conflicts and challenges, there remains an imperative for Australia to also uphold these principles and standards domestically.
- Dr Rachel Cahill-O'Callaghan, Cardiff University
Many facets of the judicial personality have been associated with decision making, including political ideology, activism, attitudes and demographics. Psychologists have demonstrated that personal values underpin each of these characteristics.