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The Law Of Torts In Australia | Zookal Textbooks | Zookal Textbooks
  • Author(s) Kit Barker / Peter Cane / Mark Lunney / Francis Trindade
  • Edition5
  • Published21st December 2011
  • PublisherOxford University Press ANZ
  • ISBN9780195572391
  • University course codes
    • Australian Catholic University (ACU):LAWS206 - Torts Law
    • Australian Catholic University (ACU):LAWS305 - Legal Ethis and Professional Responsibility
    • Australian National University (ANU):LAWS1203 - Torts
    • Australian National University (ANU):LAWS6103 - Torts PG
    • Australian National University (ANU):LAWS8701 - Torts & Civil Litigation and Dispute Management A
    • Australian National University (ANU):LAWS8702 - Torts & Civil Litigation and Dispute Management B
    • Monash University:LAW2201 - Torts A
    • University of New England (UNE):LAW359 - Advanced Torts
    • University of New England (UNE):LLM559 - Advanced Torts
    • University of Newcastle:LAWS1003A - Torts-Part A
    • University of Newcastle:LAWS6002A - Torts-Part A
    • University of Queensland:LAWS1113 - Law of Torts A
    • University of Queensland:LAWS2702 - Law of Torts I
The Law of Torts in Australia, Fifth Edition, remains the book to turn to for authoritative and comprehensive discussion of tort law from a distinctively Australian perspective.NEW TO THIS EDITION Content has been restructured and navigation improved to make this a more student-friendly text; Discussion of the major amendment of the Trade Practices Act 1974, which produced the Competition and Consumer Act 2010 and the Australian Consumer Law, is included; Chapters 2, 3 and 4 have been extensively reorganised and rewritten to focus on the key elements of the torts discussed, including greater emphasis on explaining the mental element required for torts that are frequently referred to as ‘intentional’; Chapter 6, on the protection of pure economic interests, now reflects important, recent changes in how some of the economic torts have come to be understood judicially in the wake of the House of Lords decision in OBG v Allan [2007] UKHL 21; Chapter 7, on the law of defamation and privacy, has been substantially reworked and rewritten to include new material that post-dates the coming into force of Australia’s Uniform Defamation Legislation and recent law reform proposals in relation to privacy law; Separate chapters on duty of care in negligence, and causation and remoteness of damage have been reinstated, and the discussion of economic loss in the duty of care chapter has been radically reorganised and significantly rewritten.

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  • Author(s) Kit Barker / Peter Cane / Mark Lunney / Francis Trindade
  • Edition5
  • Published21st December 2011
  • PublisherOxford University Press ANZ
  • ISBN9780195572391
  • University course codes
    • Australian Catholic University (ACU):LAWS206 - Torts Law
    • Australian Catholic University (ACU):LAWS305 - Legal Ethis and Professional Responsibility
    • Australian National University (ANU):LAWS1203 - Torts
    • Australian National University (ANU):LAWS6103 - Torts PG
    • Australian National University (ANU):LAWS8701 - Torts & Civil Litigation and Dispute Management A
    • Australian National University (ANU):LAWS8702 - Torts & Civil Litigation and Dispute Management B
    • Monash University:LAW2201 - Torts A
    • University of New England (UNE):LAW359 - Advanced Torts
    • University of New England (UNE):LLM559 - Advanced Torts
    • University of Newcastle:LAWS1003A - Torts-Part A
    • University of Newcastle:LAWS6002A - Torts-Part A
    • University of Queensland:LAWS1113 - Law of Torts A
    • University of Queensland:LAWS2702 - Law of Torts I
The Law of Torts in Australia, Fifth Edition, remains the book to turn to for authoritative and comprehensive discussion of tort law from a distinctively Australian perspective.NEW TO THIS EDITION Content has been restructured and navigation improved to make this a more student-friendly text; Discussion of the major amendment of the Trade Practices Act 1974, which produced the Competition and Consumer Act 2010 and the Australian Consumer Law, is included; Chapters 2, 3 and 4 have been extensively reorganised and rewritten to focus on the key elements of the torts discussed, including greater emphasis on explaining the mental element required for torts that are frequently referred to as ‘intentional’; Chapter 6, on the protection of pure economic interests, now reflects important, recent changes in how some of the economic torts have come to be understood judicially in the wake of the House of Lords decision in OBG v Allan [2007] UKHL 21; Chapter 7, on the law of defamation and privacy, has been substantially reworked and rewritten to include new material that post-dates the coming into force of Australia’s Uniform Defamation Legislation and recent law reform proposals in relation to privacy law; Separate chapters on duty of care in negligence, and causation and remoteness of damage have been reinstated, and the discussion of economic loss in the duty of care chapter has been radically reorganised and significantly rewritten.
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