The Gold Coast Seminar at Bond University was held from 26 August to 6 September 2013. This seminar introduces Australian law to Japanese law students, and is coordinated by ANJeL Co-director Leon Wolff.
ANJeL presented a four-paper panel on “Political Change Versus Law Reform Continuity: Japanese Law After Three Years of Enthusiasm and Disillusionment” for the 10th Asian Law Institute Conference in Bangalore on 23-24 May 2013.
ANJeL sponsored a lunchtime comparative law seminar on 7 March led by Professor Masato Ichikawa and colleagues from Ritsumeikan University. This presentation was on a Japanese Ministry of Education research project on the “Role of the Supreme Court and the Appointment System of its Justices in Japan”.
The 2013 Canberra Seminar was held on 4-15 February, co-ordinated by ANJeL co-director Hitoshi Nasu. There were 33 student participants (16 from Aoyama Gakuin and 17 from Ritsumeikan University).
ANJeL participated in a follow-up seminar to last year’s ANJeL Anniversary conference on "Socio-legal norms in preventing and managing disasters in Japan and the Asia-Pacific" at Tohoku University on 9-10 February 2013.
The 2013 Kyoto and Tokyo Seminars in Japanese Law were held over 6-9 and 12-13 February. Please visit the new website: http://www.ritsumei.ac.jp/japanese-law/kyoto-seminar/.
The Canberra Seminar was held on 4-15 February, coordinated by ANJeL Co-director Hitoshi Nasu.
ANJeL sponsored a lunchtime seminar on 7 March presented by Professor Ichikawa from Ritsumeikan University. This presentation was on a Japanese Ministry of Education research project on the “Role of the Supreme Court and the Appointment System of its Justices in Japan”.
ANJeL presented a four-paper panel on “Political Change Versus Law Reform Continuity: Japanese Law After Three Years of Enthusiasm and Disillusionment” for the 10th Asian Law Institute Conference in Bangalore on 23-24 May 2013.
ANJeL Advisor and International Bar Association President Akira Kawamura presented a keynote presentation on 3 December 2012 at the first Australasian Forum for International Arbitration (AFIA) symposium in Tokyo, Japan. This event was hosted by Freshfields with the participation of ANJeL's Team Australia in the Intercollegiate Arbitration and Negotiation Competition in Tokyo.
Dr Machiko Kanetake, ANJeL Visitor from the Amsterdam Center for International Law, gave a free lunch-time seminar (1-2pm) on Tuesday 23 October at Sydney Law School, entitled "The application of ‘informal’ international instruments before domestic courts: The case of Japan".
Professor Nakamura and Luke Nottage participated on 12 September 2012 in Brisbane in an interactive AFIA (Australasian Forum for International Arbitration) symposium hosted by Corrs Chambers Westgarth.
ANJeL supported a seminar on “International Arbitration in UNCITRAL Model Law Jurisdictions: Comparing Recent Developments in Japan” which took place on 13 September 2012.
ANJeL hosted the Gold Coast Seminar on Australian Law in August/September for Japanese law students, primarily from Osaka University.
Professors Tatsuya Nakamura, J Romesh Weeramantry and Luke Nottage presented a public seminar at JCAA in Tokyo on 20 July 2012 to compare recent developments in jurisdictions that have based their arbitration legislation on the UNCITRAL Model Law (respectively: Japan, Hong Kong and Australia).
ANJeL supported an international conference on "Japanese Law, French Law, What Dialogue?"
A book on Foreign Investment and Dispute Resolution in Asia (including Japan), co-edited by ANJeL Co-Director Luke Nottage and Deputy Director Vivienne Bath, was launched in Sydney on 22 March.
10th ANJeL International Conference, “Socio-legal Norms in Preventing and Managing Disasters in Japan: Asia-Pacific and Interdisciplinary Perspectives”: This anniversary conference, commemorating Japan’s “3-11” disaster in 2011 as well as ANJeL’s decade-long efforts to compare Japanese Law in broad context, which took place on 1-2 March 2012 at Sydney Law School was a great success. A Radio Australia news story which resulted from the conference can be found here, and a further news item can be found on the University of Sydney website. The Japanese Law blog contains a debrief of the conference. Click here for images
4th ANJeL Australia-Japan Business Law Seminar took place at Herbert Smith, Tokyo, on 11 February 2012. This seminar compared developments in Australian labour law (Prof Joellen Riley) and the new “Australian Consumer Law” (Prof Luke Nottage), including dispute management aspects and with comments/comparisons from Herbert Smith lawyer Peter Coney and Gakushuin University Prof Souichirou Kozuka.
ANJeL’s 3rd Australia – Japan Business Law Update CLE Seminar took place in Tokyo on Saturday 12 February 2010. The Kyoto and Tokyo Seminar intensive courses in Japanese Law were offered over 7-17 February 2011. See also http://www.kyoto-seminar.jp/
ANJeL Member Dan Puchniak coordinated a panel for the 8th Asian Law Institute Conference - Law in Sustainable Asia, held at Kyushu University in Japan on 26-27 March 2011.
ANJeL has organised a panel on "Internationalising Japanese Law: Sport, Culture and Dispute Resolution" for the JSAA biennial conference in Melbourne 4-7 July
ANJeL Co-director Luke Nottage was a guest speaker at the Sydney Centre for International Law seminar, "Australia's new policy on investor-state dispute settlement", held in Sydney on 3 August 2011.ANJeL Co-director Luke Nottage was a guest speaker at the Sydney Centre for International Law seminar, "Building an Asia-Pacific Community", held in Sydney on 30 August 2011.
On Friday 29 October 2010, the Centre for Asian and Pacific Law at the University of Sydney hosted a symposium on foreign investment and finance law in Asia, including several papers dealing with Japan.
ANJeL co-sponsored the Gold Coast International Conference on “The Future of Japanese Law?” on 15 November 2010 at the Faculty of Law, Bond University.
On 19 November at Sydney Law School, ANJeL-in-ASEAN Program Convenor gave a lunchtime seminar on Shareholder Derivative Actions in Japan and Asia.
ANJeL coordinated two Panels comparing judicial reform initiatives in Japan at the inaugural East Asian Law and Society Conference, at the University of Hong Kong over 5-6 February 2010. Panel 11's abstracts focused on criminal justice, which is available here. The other broader Panel 16's abstracts are here.
The 2nd ANJeL “Australia Japan Business Law Update” CLE Seminar was held at Ernst & Young’s Tokyo office on 13 February. The two main themes were the amended Double Tax Treaty and post-GFC financial markets developments: please see the attached flyer: http://sydney.edu.au/news/law/457.html?eventid=5139.
The Kyoto and Tokyo Seminar intensive courses in Japanese Law were offered over 8-18 February 2010. See also http://www.kyoto-seminar.jp/
ANJeL-in-ASEAN Program Convenor, Dan Puchniak, organised a panel involving ANJeL members focused mainly on Japanese corporate governance for the Asian Law Institute (ASLI) conference in Kuala Lumpur on 25-6 May. Find out more
ANJeL Co-directors, and former ANJeL Visitors David Johnson and Makoto Ibusuki, provided a Report on Japan for a five-country comparison of judicial sector reforms as part of a United Nations Development Programme (UNDP) project for the government of Vietnam. The project was coordinated through USydney’s Research Institute for the Asia-Pacific (RIAP).
ANJeL supported an international symposium hosted over Friday 11 - Saturday 12 June organised by the Maison Franco-Japonaise in Tokyo: "Japanese, Chinese and Indian Investments In and Out: New Trends in the Globalization of Law Within and From Asia". It brought together a diverse group of academic researchers and practitioners, including several ANJeL members. The Program is here.
Sydney Law School hosted the fourth Consumer Law Roundtable on 4 December, focusing on "Consumer Law and Policy in the Asia-Pacific". A special guest was Professor Tsuneo Matsumoto, who has been heavily involved in Japan's consumer law reform over the last decade, including the recent establishment of an independent Consumers Agency. A flier is available here.
International Conference on "Human Rights in the Asia-Pacific: Towards Institution Building" in Sydney on 27-28 November 2009
ANJeL co-hosted this major conference in partnership with the Sydney Centre for International Law (SCIL), the Centre for Asian and Pacific Law at the University of Sydney (CAPLUS), and the Australian Human Rights Centre at UNSW. Speakers include former members of the International Human Rights Committee and leading international law and human rights scholars in the Asia-Pacific region. More details are available here.
On Monday 21 September Mr. Akira Kawamura (Vice President of the International Bar Association and Partner at Anderson, Mori and Tomotsune) spoke at a Sydney University Law Society (SULS) Luncheon for Sydney University Students. Mr Kawamura spoke about evolving global legal practice and the work of the International Bar Association.
Professor Kazuo Sugeno, Professor Emeritus, University of Tokyo Law School, and author of Japanese Employment and Labour Law among other texts spoke at the new Sydney Law School from 6 pm to 7.30 pm on Friday 31st August 2009 on "Towards a New Form of Flexicurity?: The Fluctuating Employment System in Japan" as part of the Sydney Law School Distinguished Speakers Program 2009. Click here for more details.
Public Lecture: "Does the WTO Really Settle International Trade Disputes?" 30 July 2009, Sydney
Professor Taniguchi gave a public lecture entitled "Does the WTO Really Settle International Trade Disputes?" at the new Sydney Law School building Thursday 30 July 2009. Find out more.
ANJeL Panel at Joint JSAA/ICJLE Conference: 13-16 July 2009, Sydney
ANJeL sponsored a panel presentation entitled "Bridging the Gap between Japanese Language and Japanese Legal Studies" at the joint Japanese Studies Association of Australia (JSAA) – International Conference on Japanese Language Education (ICJLE) 2009 conference held in Sydney across 13-16 July 2009 at the University of New South Wales and the University of Sydney. This panel focused on the interaction between legal studies and language in a variety of contexts, including as part of undergraduate, post-graduate and international legal education. The Conference website can be found here.
Professor Kent Anderson presented a paper entitled "The Language in Teaching Comparative Japanese Law: Can Legal Studies and Language Studies Be Combined?—two case studies." This paper relies on two case studies to investigate whether combining Japanese legal studies with Japanese language studies compromises the pedagogical outcomes. Put differently, does combing language and legal studies inhibit achieving educational outcomes for either, or can both objectives be accomplished in the classroom? The first case study is a negotiation simulation exercise conducted for four years that has Australian students and Japanese students negotiating a contract and resolving a dispute under that contract through video negotiation and email exchange. The students are divided into three teams that negotiate in Japanese, English and a mixture of the two languages. The course seeks to teach negotiation and legal drafting skills, and provides a means by which students can develop their professional Japanese language skills. The second case study is course taught for four years that leads towards students participating in an arbitration and negotiation mooting competition in Japanese. This course seeks to develop legal reasoning, arbitration practice, negotiation skills, and provides a means by which students can develop their professional Japanese language skills. Deeper analysis is warranted, but preliminary outcomes suggest the following. These courses inspire students which allows for more student-led learning. The practical skills focus of the courses fills a hole in the Australian legal education curriculum. Students’ professional language skills develop, but perhaps more importantly the exercise provides an opportunity for students to make a realistic assessment of their own language skills. Challenges include increased cost of innovative educational design, the infrastructure costs of the models, and the bounded skill set of the teaching staff.
Associate Professor Luke Nottage presented on "The Cultural (Re)Turn in Japanese Law vs Challenges to Japanese Language Literacy: The Kyoto/Tokyo Seminars as a Partial Response". This paper considers translating legal rules, principles and cultures with a focus on the annual international program held in Japan called The Kyoto and Tokyo Seminars. The program allows non-Japanese students to learn about Japanese Law in Japan. The paper considers Japanese legal studies from a first wave of culturalist approaches to Japanese Law; a model instead emphasising the institutional barriers to invoking the law in Japan; another model emphasising "elite management"; and a very different "economic analysis" of Japanese law-related behaviour. Finally, it examines an emerging "hybrid paradigm" that takes more seriously new understandings and measures of culture and community. Interpreting foreign legalese can be hard enough. But the most difficult task often lies in conveying the way it is embedded in a broader socio-legal praxis and discourse abroad. If we want to bring back (more sophisticated) "culture" into non-Japanese students’ studies of Japanese Law, we need to promote Japanese language study too.
Ms Stacey Steele’s presentation was entitled "Impact of the abolition of the undergraduate law degree on the integration of legal and language studies at the University of Melbourne." This paper comments on the impact of the Melbourne Model and the abolition of the LL.B at the University of Melbourne on the ability and desire of students to combine language and law study. Reflecting her personal interest as convenor of the Japan Program at the Melbourne Law School, the paper focuses on graduates from Japanese language and studies courses. The Melbourne Law School experienced its first intake of Juris Doctor (JD) students under the new Melbourne Model in 2008. Accordingly, it is difficult to identify any trends in relation to student preferences. Further, given the decline in students studying Japanese and the popularity of combined LL.B/Commerce degrees, the issue of attracting students with language skills to law is not new. However, the Melbourne Law School’s departure from the traditional Australian model of LL.B/BA poses new challenges to non-English speaking legal studies scholars. At the Asian Law Centre, ways to keep Asian legal studies relevant and attractive are explored. Perhaps there are lessons to be learned from the United States where post-graduate legal education is the norm. Japan itself, may also offer up solutions in light of its recent move to post-graduate Law Schools, but the initial experience there seems to reflect a decline in student interest in any courses that are not directly related to the National Bar Examination. In Australia, we do not teach in the shadow of a bar examination, but there are still market and regulatory constraints on students when they choose optional subjects which may enable them to combine legal studies and language skills. Part of the answer may lay in extra-curricular activities, new research seminars, funding for research associates, scholarships and further post-graduate study.
Dr Ikuko Nakane of the Asia Institute, University of Melbourne served as the Panel Chair and Discussant.
Official Launch of ANJeL’s first book Corporate Governance in the 21st Century: Japan's Gradual Transformation by The Honourable James Spigelman, AC, Chief Justice of New South Wales
Chief Justice Spigelman launched the book, edited by Luke Nottage, Leon Wolff and Kent Anderson and published by Edward Elgar, on the evening of Thursday 18 June 2009 at the new Sydney Law School, Eastern Avenue, University of Sydney campus, with the support of the Centre for Asian and Pacific Law at the University of Sydney (CAPLUS). The occasion also marked the launch of a new edition of Law of International Business in Australasia, which ANJeL member Vivienne Bath of the University of Sydney co-authored for the first time (more information is available here). The flier for the event and text of the Chief Justice’s speech are available here.
Kyoto Seminar on Japanese Law in the Global Era: 9-13 February 2009, Kyoto
Tokyo Seminar on Japanese Law and the Economy: 16-20 February 2009, Tokyo
ANJeL offered two intensive courses for Australian law students with Ritsumeikan University Law School. The Kyoto Seminar examined the response of Japanese law to globalization, covering criminal law, civil justice, business regulation, consumer rights, gender equity and public law. The Tokyo Seminar examined the relationship between economic change and law reform in Japan, exploring employment law, corporate governance, mergers and acquisitions, commercial dispute resolution, foreign investment regulation and the legal profession.
ANJeL’s Inaugural Continuing Legal Education (“CLE”) Seminar in Japan: "Update on Australian-Japanese Law" 14 February 2009, Tokyo (morning)
This CLE Seminar was held at the Tokyo Campus of Ritsumeikan University and featured updates by Tokyo-based practitioners and ANJeL directors on:
The CLE Seminar delivered academically and practically relevant information to meet the professional needs of lawyers who work at the interface of Australian and Japanese law or who are interested in moving into this market. Excluding refreshment breaks, the CLE was be three hours in duration and worth 3 points of MCLE (NSW) or CPD (Victoria and Queensland). A program is available here. Presentations are available here.
7th ANJeL International Conference: “Crisis and the Law” 14 February 2009, Tokyo (afternoon)
ANJeL hosted its 7th international conference on Japanese law on the afternoon of Saturday 14 February 2008 at the Tokyo Campus of Ritsumeikan University. The theme of the conference was "Crisis and the Law".
The world is gripped by a financial crisis of unprecedented scale. Major financial institutions, such as Lehman Brothers, have spectacularly failed. Others, such as Freddie Mac and Fannie Mae, have been saved through nationalisation. Stock markets have plunged. Consumer prices are rising. Business confidence is at all-time lows. Japan is also experiencing crises beyond the economic. Prime Minister Aso has taken over the presidency of an increasingly unstable Liberal Democratic Party after his predecessors Abe and Fukuda lasted less than a year each as leaders. A series of unprovoked murders have led to speculation that a lack of job security is leading to the alienation of Japanese youth.
This conference queried the role of law in Japan’s economic, political, social, and in particular, environmental crises? Is it cause or cure, solution or problem? How do Japanese institutions and processes compare with those in other countries in dealing with such crises? A program and abstracts are available here. Presentations are available here.
ANJeL Workshop: "Who Judges Japanese Law?" 15 February 2009, Tokyo (afternoon)
In November 2008, ANJeL’s edited book, Corporate Governance in the Twenty-First Century: Japan’s Gradual Transformation, was published by Edward Elgar. The book features essays by ANJeL members who are leading academics and lawyers in their respective fields.
ANJeL is now in the initial stages of planning a follow-up volume. Tentatively titled Who Governs Japanese Law? Popular Participation in Japan’s Legal Process, the book examines the role of the community in adjudicative and other legal processes in Japan. The book uses the long-standing debate about who governs Japan as its starting point, but focuses less on the bureaucratic control of the economy and more on popular constraints over elite control of the legal system. Some examples of this include the introduction of the new saiban'in system in Japanese criminal justice, the involvement of union and management representatives in the management of labour disputes as well as greater involvement of shareholders in corporate governance decision-making.
ANJeL welcomes any members who have an interest in the involvement of the community in legal matters to contribute to this book project. Participants are asked to prepare a two-page abstract of their proposed contribution so that ideas may be shared in preparation of a book proposal to be submitted to Edward Elgar or other publishers.
Inquiries and abstracts should be directed to ANJeLinfo@gmail.com
Canberra Seminar in Australian Law
This two-week intensive seminar on Australian law for Japanese law students was again in Canberra in February 2009. Details of past Canberra Seminars are available here.
21 July 2008:ANJeL provided a "Japanese Corporate Governance" Asian Law CLE Seminar in association with CAPLUS at the Sydney University Law School. Click here for the presentations given by Professor Souichiro Kozuka, Associate Professor Luke Nottage, and Michael Ryland and Geread Dooley. For the flier of this seminar please click here.
12 June 2008: On 12 June 2008, ANJeL co-hosted a "Cocktails and Corporate Governance" reception with Blake Dawson in Sydney. Find out more.
28 May 2008: ANJeL co-hosted a seminar on "Interrogating Suspects, Confessions and Videotaping in Australia" with the Kyoto Bar Association on 28 May 2008. Find out more.
22 May 2008: On 22 May 2008 ANJeL co-hosted "Breaking New Ground: An Evening with Young Success Stories" with the Australia-Japan Society of NSW in Sydney. The text of the presentation given by the members of the successful 2007 Intercollegiate Negotiation and Arbitration Competition Team is available here. For the flier of this event please click here.
18-22 February 2008: The new Tokyo Seminar in Japanese Law was held for the first time.
16 February 2008: ANJeL held its ANJeL's annual conference for 2008, "Beyond Country and Western Law", at Ritsumeikan University in Kyoto on 16 February 2008. Find out more.
12-15 February 2008: The Kyoto Seminar in Japanese Law was held at Ritsumeikan University in Kyoto.
11-18 February 2008: The Canberra Seminar in Australian Law was held at the Australian National University.
July 2007: ANJeL held its 2007 annual international conference at the Australian National University in Canberra on 5-6 July 2007. The conference followed the Japanese Studies Association of Australia Week at ANU from 1-4 July 2007.
February 2007: ANJeL held two student intensive courses in February 2007. The "Kyoto Seminar in Japanese Law", an intensive course taught in English to Japanese and international students by lecturers from Japan and Australia, was held at Ritsumeikan University over 5-9 February 2007. The "Canberra Seminar in Australian Law", an intensive course taught to Japanese student covering English for Lawyers and an Introduction to Australian Law, was held at ANU over 5-16 February 2007.
December 2006: ANJeL won the Japanese Intercollegiate Negotiation and Arbitration Competition held in Tokyo in early December 2006.
November 2006: ANJeL assisted with two Japanese law events hosted at The University of Western Sydney School of Law and with Meiji University.
July 2006: In early July the Chief Justice of NSW took a delegation of Australian judges to Japan to hold talks with their Japanese counterparts. His Honour also gave some public lectures in Tokyo.
1-3 March 2006: Dr Harald Baum (ANJeL Research Visitor and Advisory Board member) led seminars on comparative corporate governance at the Sydney office of Blake Dawson (coordinated by Advisory Board member Michael Ryland, and involving also ANJeL Director Luke Nottage and Prof Souichirou Kozuka), at the University of Wollongong (coordinated by Prof Christoph Antons), and ANU in Canberra (coordinated by ANJeL Director Kent Anderson).
28 February 2006: ANJeL held an international conference on "War of the Worlds in Japanese Law? Implications for Business Law Harmonisation" at UNSW on 28 February. The conference coincided with the Australia-Japan Year of Exchange, and the visit of the general editor of the Journal of Japanese Law (Dr Harald Baum). Click here for the Program, and here for some presentation materials now publically available.
11 September 2005: ANJeL held an informal dinner in Kyoto on 11 September at "Ganko-Sushi Nijo-en". This preceded the inaugural "Kyoto Seminar" series of Japanese Law intensive lectures.
26 July 2005: Luke Nottage gave a CLE seminar at the NSW Bar Association, facilitated by ANJeL, on "Who's Afraid of the Vienna Sales Convention (CISG)? A New Zealander's View from Australia and Japan".
5 July 2005: Kent Anderson convened and spoke at a panel on "Legal Reform" at the Japan Studies Association of Australia's biennial conference, held this time at the University of Adelaide. He spoke on the saiban in (lay assessor) reforms, Carol Lawson on privacy law, and Trevor Ryan on criminal justice for juveniles. (Relatedly, Jeff Kingston presented a paper on "Information Disclosure in Japan", at the "Political Reform" panel.)
25 May 2005: ANJeL facilitated a USyd Law Faculty staff seminar (also open to ANJeL members) for Dr Julian Dierkes (visiting from UBC). His paper on "Integrating Dispute Resolution into Japanese Legal Education" focused on how ADR courses have been introduced into Japan's new postgrad law schools. Luke Nottage contrasted developments especially in Australia in ADR, and gave more context on Japan's law schools reforms. A lively discussion ensued.
23 February 2005: ANJeL hosted an international conference in Japanese Law at the University Sydney. ANJeL wishes to thank Japan Foundation for their generous financial support for the conference. The theme of the conference was "Japanese Law on Trial".
21 February 2005: ANJeL Inaugural Affiliate Asian Law Centre, with support from the Japan Foundation, hosted a conference at University of Melbourne entitled “Build It and They Will Come: The First Anniversary of Law Schools in Japan”. All three directors of ANJeL, and several other members, gave presentations. Papers are being prepared for publication in special numbers of the Journal of Japanese Law, as well as the Australian Journal of Asian Law.
9 December 2004: ANJeL Co-Directors, Dr Luke Nottage and Kent Anderson, collaborated with the Australian and New Zealand Chamber of Commerce in Japan on "The Changing Face of Corporate Governance: Reforms in Australia and Japan".
26 November 2004: ANJeL co-hosted a small workshop with Doshisha Law School, in Kyoto on “Australasian and Global Perspectives for Japanese Law Reform Processes: Legal Education, Commercial Regulation, and Beyond”, when most or all of the ANJeL co-directors expect to be in Japan. Please check ANJeL workshop webpage for more information.
22 June 2004: ANJeL hosted an international conference in Japanese Law at UNSW on Tuesday, 22 June 2004. The theme of the conference was "Japanese Law's Place in the World and the World's Place in Japanese Law". The Conference comprised twelve paper presentation, followed by a stipulative discussion on the ideas and themes emerging from the conference. Please click here for the list of paper presentation (some of the materials are available in PDF format).
26 November 2003: Professor Makoto Ibusuki of Ritsumeikan University Law Faculty led a roundtable discussion on "The Ongoing (R)evolution of IT in Japanese Law and Judicial Reform in Japan" on Wednesday 26 November, at the Faculty of Law, UNSW.
30 October 2003: Luke Nottage presented a paper on "Comparing Product Safety and Liability Law in Japan " at a USydney Law Faculty staff seminar. 8 September 2003: ANJeL Research Visitor, Professor David Johnson of Hawaii University, led a roundtable discussion on comparative criminal justice at UNSW before delivering a paper at a USydney Law Faculty staff seminar.
7 July 2003: ANJeL hosted a Continuing Legal Education seminar on the "Americanisation of Japanese Law: Civil Justice Reform and the Business World", USydney CLE, Sydney, New South Wales. The presenters were: Setuso Miyazawa, Kent Anderson, Kengo Miyamoto, Luke Nottage, Ian Williams, Michael Ryland and Leon Wolff.
2-4 July 2003: ANJeL hosted a special roundtable discussion on “Turbulence and Traction in Japanese Regulatory Style: Evaluating Recent Reforms to Japanese Law” at the 12th Biennial Conference of the Japanese Studies Association of Australia, Queensland University of Technology, Brisbane, Queensland.
22-23 July 2002: ANU, USydney and UNSW jointly hosted an international colloquium on “Into the Grove of Japanese Law: Perspectives and Paradigms”, UNSW, Sydney, New South Wales. Speakers came from Australia, Japan and North America.
Last updated: 18 November 2013