05 August 2013
JOURNAL: Australian Journal of Asian Law
(2013) 2:2 Australian Journal of Asian Law is now available.
Australian Journal of Asian Law is the leading peer-edited journal of analysis, commentary and primary material on the laws, legal systems and legal cultures of Asia. It is a joint initiative of the members of the Asian Law Centre at the University of Melbourne and the Law Faculty of the Australian National University, with support and advice from Australian and international colleagues, and sponsored by the Asian Law Centre and the Australian National University. The journal provides a common forum for ideas and informed debate on current legal issues from a wide range of expert legal scholars and practitioners whose work focuses on Asia.
Table of Contents:
Genders and Genetics: The Legal and Medical Regulation of Family Forms in Contemporary Japan.
Vera Mackie, University of Wollongong - Faculty of Law, Institute for Social Transformation Research
Regulating Water Concessions in China: Towards a Transparent Pricing System.
Wei Yan, Shanghai University Law School
Legal Regulation of ‘Decent Work’: Evidence from Two Big Industries in Bangladesh.
Mia Mahmudur Rahim, Queensland University of Technology - School of Accountancy
The Establishment of Juvenile Courts and the Fulfilment of Vietnam's Obligations Under the Convention on the Rights of the Child.
Thi Thanh Nga PHAM, University of Wollongong
Transnational Corporations and Human Rights Violations in Indonesia.
Iman Prihandono, Airlangga University
Criminalisation of Money Laundering in the International Anti-Money Laundering Regime and its Adoption by Vietnam.
Chat Le Nguyen, University of Canterbury
Essay: Muslim Law, Ahmadiyya and Islamic Doctrine in Singapore.
M. Barry Hooker, Australian National University - ANU College of Law, University of Melbourne - Asian Law Centre
Review Essay: Law and Order in a Land of Tough Love.
Michael D. Barr, Flinders University
Book Review: Global Textiles and Clothing Trade.
James K. Lockett, Huawei Technologies Co. Ltd, University Pelita Harapan (Jakarta) - Faculty of Law, Foreign Trade University
Review Essay: Legal Pluralism in Indonesia.
Melissa Crouch, National University of Singapore (NUS)
Australian Journal of Asian Law welcomes contributions from scholars and professionals worldwide. Contributions should be submitted to the editors as an email attachment, using Microsoft Word or Rich Text Format. Standard articles or translations should be 8,000 to 12,000 words, depending on the subject matter; book reviews should be 1,000 to 3,000 words. Intending authors should adopt the style used in this journal. A style guide is available from the editors on request.