AustLII content is publicly available legal information. Primary source information includes laws, contracts and court decisions. It also contains secondary legal documents, including reports on law reform and the Royal Commission, as well as legal journals.  The AustLII databases contain the full text of all Supreme Court decisions, decisions of the Federal Court since 1977 (decisions between 1977 and 1996 were selected by the Federal Court), and family court decisions from 1988 (as selected by the Family Court), as well as a number of other federal and state courts. The University of Queensland`s Faculty of Law has joined forces on nine ARC LIEF grants to support the continued development of the Australasian Legal Information Institute (AustLII) databases. AustLII provides free internet access to Australasian legal documents and has a policy agenda abroad to improve access to justice through better access to information. Common Law Library Basics. This project aims to build a comprehensive historical legal resource for the entire common law world, 1215-1914. The open access «Common Law Foundations Library» includes cases reported by superior courts and other selected individuals in all common law jurisdictions. Databases of other key documents such as treaties, laws and contracts are also added where possible.
Case law databases extracted from newspaper reports prior to formal legal reports will be included. Citations for all added documents will extend an automated international historical citator to the entire common law world, connecting the past and present. The World Legal Information Institute Law Collection: Effective access to European legal information for Australian researchers Reports of royal commissions and other public inquiries provide essential context for legislative and judicial developments over time. Public inquiries are a reliable mechanism to investigate allegations of misconduct and maladministration and to provide independent policy advice to the executive. The public inquiry plays a central role in the public debate and development of Australian law and order and is an essential part of Australian historical records. Recent research, such as the Royal Commission on Child Sexual Abuse and the Royal Commission on Banking, has also highlighted the importance of research expression to communities. The online publication of these resources, integrated with the plethora of other legal resources on AustLII, will create the most comprehensive facility for researchers and policy analysts and for anyone who wants to better understand developments in Australian law, history, politics and public policy. These resources represent an investment in the rule of law in Australia. This facility will provide the most comprehensive collection of freely accessible English databases of European legal material (national and supranational) and allow for the pursuit of citations of European cases and articles, thereby enhancing Australian research in European law. Australian Library of Environmental Law and Urban Planning. This project aims to provide full and free access to relevant Australian environmental research and planning resources in all Australian jurisdictions that are not currently available online. An Australian library of environment law and topic-specific planning will enhance the ability of all researchers in the field to conduct research of the highest quality.
The project will be a comprehensive resource of documents, including case law, legislation, impact assessments, planning approvals, plans and similar resources. Expected results include support for the highest quality research on the range of issues arising from the protection of natural resources, pollution prevention and urban development, and infrastructure planning. This database will support the development of improved public policies and better outcomes for the natural and built environment. This project aims to develop an Australian library of industrial and industrial relations law on AustLII. The bill will make the current relevant legislation available in one place; the digitization of decisions included in the large series of labour law reports published from the Federation; analyze other important resources; Adding dynamic virtual databases; Development of data mining tools to better understand citation information in printed labour law materials; and develop citation analyses, visualizations and other analytical tools for labour and labour law research. The project hopes to improve research in the field of Australia`s industrial and industrial relations system and the history and development of work in Australia, and influence policy and debate. Australian Legal History Libraries Stage II: Australia`s leading legal historians will work with the Australasian Legal Information Institute (AustLII) to create a massive expansion of free online access to Australian legal history through digitization and data aggregation. The legal history libraries on AustLII will become a comprehensive trans-State collection from 1788 to 1999, which includes all reported case studies and those of colonial newspapers, as well as all promulgated laws, as well as important collections of historical bills, official journals, legal commentaries and parliamentary reports. The size of libraries is expected to double from their current 50,000 cases and laws. Libraries allow previously inconvenient access, comparative research and international cooperation. Its political objective is to improve access to justice through access to legal information.  AustLII publishes public legal information – i.e.
primary legal material (legislation, contracts and court and tribunal decisions); and secondary legal documents produced by public bodies for public access (e.g., reports on legislative reform and the Royal Commission), as well as an extensive collection of legal journals. The Australasian Legal Information Institute (AustLII) provides free Internet access to Australasian legal documents. AustLII`s broad policy agenda is to improve access to justice through better access to information. To this end, with more than four million searchable documents, we have become one of the largest sources of legal documents on the Internet. The Australasian Legal History Library: Creating Historical depth in legal data on AustLII, to improve all legal research The Australasian Legal History Library, which is located for free access to AustLII, will provide full laws and jurisdictions of all colonies (later Australian states, territories or New Zealand) until 1950. His Citator will show how these historical documents are used in current legal decisions. It will be a revolution for research in the history of law. These provisions, which consist of 16 sections supplemented by two annexes, implement the Aboriginal Title Act 1994 (South Australia) by providing specifications for the register of aboriginal titles, access to information to be included in the State Register of Aboriginal Titles and administrative procedures relating to matters relating to national titles. The Australasian Legal Scholarship Library: New contact and sophistication for a world-leading legal scholarship repository and citator The Australian Industrial and Industrial Relations Law Library This article on Australian law is a heel. You can help Wikipedia by extending it. Associate Professor Philip Chung; Professor Andrew Mowbray; Dr. Gabrielle Appleby; Prof.
Dr. Anita Stuhmcke; Prof. Dr. Thalia Anthony; Professor Robert Cunningham; Professor Mark Lunney; Professor Matthew Groves; Professor Gregory Taylor; Associate Professor Luke Beck; Associate Professor Andrew Edgar; Dr. Tanya Josev; Dr. Dominique Dalla-Pozza; Dr. Vicky Comino; Dr. Murray Wesson (managed by the University of New South Wales) The International Law Library on the WorldLII system operated by AustLII already provides the most comprehensive and freely accessible place for research papers on international law and receives more than two million page views per year. This library transformation project will expand its entire content (international jurisprudence, treaties, other key resources and commentary); improve distribution (e.g., RSS feeds for new cases); Automation of update processes; Add rich metadata to improve citation history.
and provide further measures to help users identify important materials. The necessary processing, storage and scanning equipment is purchased. All international legal research will be enhanced, as will Australia`s leadership in research infrastructure. This Act, which consists of 136 sections divided into thirteen parts and supplemented by eight schedules, sets out the requirements for the administration of Crown lands in the territory of New South Wales. This project will significantly improve the size and usefulness of the Australasian Legal Scholarship Library, which is freely available online. It will double the number of legal journals, fellowships, case law and monographs on the Australasian Legal Information Institute (AustLII). It will provide a cittator and other metrics to track their usage and citation history. The Australian Library of Royal Commissions and Public Inquiries Andrew Mowbray, Philip Chung, Andrew Stewart, Graeme Orr, Anna Chapman, Shae McCrystal, Mark Bray, Peter Sheldon, Michael O`Donnell, Jillian Murray, Michael Rawling and Anthony O`Donnell (managed by the University of Technology Sydney) Professor Andrew Mowbray; Associate Professor Philip Chung; Prof. Dr. Rosemary Rayfuse; Professor Rosemary Lyster; Prof. Dr. Nicole Gurran; Professor Lee Godden; Prof.
Dr. Jacqueline Peel; Professor Benjamin Richardson; Professor Jan McDonald; Professor Alexander Gardner; Professor Paul Martin; Professor Donald Anton; Dr. Justine Bell-James; Dr. Julia Dehm; Mr Brendan Grigg (managed by the University of Technology Sydney) This Act provides for the administration of Norfolk Island.