The past decades have witnessed a growth in authoritarian regimes, with the Myanmar military coup and the Taliban takeover of Afghanistan marking the most visible recent examples. Join our speakers as they explore the alternative of non-state action as a potential option and present an overview of strategies against authoritarian states available to private parties in civil society and business.
In common with other countries’ practice, the Australian Government has the power to subject individuals and companies to extrajudicial targeted sanctions, such as asset freezes and travel bans. The introduction of corruption and human rights sanctions raises a host of questions of law and policy.
Thinking about life after uni? The Attorney-General’s Department has opportunities for temporary employment in the Fair Entitlements Guarantee (FEG) program and FEG Recovery program.
This lecture will focus on the legal and economic standards used by the Competition Commission of India in vertical restraints and abuse of dominance cases. It will trace the Competition Commission of India’s evolving approach to unilateral conduct, relying on a comprehensive review of all its decisions to date.
Join ANU Law Reform and Social Justice (LRSJ) and Amnesty International in this discussion on Climate change and human rights at COP26.
- Emerita Professor Margaret Thornton FASSA, FAAL
In 1996 Margaret Thornton’s landmark book Dissonance and Distrust was published. This webinar is a celebration of the book’s insights and its continuing relevance and resonance for study of women in the legal profession today.
- Professor John Howe
In 2021, Professor John Howe (Director of Melbourne School of Government, Director of the Centre for Employment and Labour Relations Law) will be delivering this lecture, which will address how the Australian courts are not doing enough to send a message to businesses and the wider public that non-compliance with minimum employment standards is unacceptable.
Despite having to postpone this event beyond the 60th anniversary of ANU Law and the 30th anniversary of the Centre for International and Public Law (CIPL), we are pleased to confirm that this major public law conference will now be held at The Australian National University in Canberra, on 16-18 February 2022. The conference theme is ‘Public Law and Inequality’.
Join Professor Megan Davis for the annual Geoffrey Sawer Lecture.
The ICON•S AUS/NZ Constitutional Theory Group Annual Conference will be a plenary event, with up to 30 members from all of the Group's streams meeting.