Australian administrative law is an interesting mix of old and new. Ancient traditions and “old” case law are part of our admin law heritage. Also, the “new” administrative law weaves through our latest cases and current legislation. It is hard to work out what is part of our Australian administrative law, without admin law training.

As a result of this mix of old and new, it can get a bit confusing. You might find that regulation, decision making and administrative law can be challenging. But you are not aloneā€¦ and we can help with our admin law training.

We offer online and face-to-face training courses for industry and government groups. We also provide different ways of learning in our video series. And you can buy our awesome administrative law book to help you too.

Gain in admin law confidence

Many people in government gain confidence when they can access the right admin law tools for their work. Whether that work is investigating, decision making or policy writing. Regulators, too, become better at finding and using their “teeth”, if they know more about Australian administrative law. And people in business improve in their work too if they know more about the limits on the powers of their regulators.

Some people who do our courses have already studied admin law at university. Others might have done a certificate IV in government investigation or other similar qualification.

But it’s never quite enough, for you can always learn more! So our training will no doubt enrich your understanding further. And we pride ourselves on our practical approach for skills development. That way you can practise Australian administrative law, not just learn “about” it.

If you want to increase in your administrative law understanding, and gain confidence in your work, then our administrative law training will help you get there.

Try us out for your Australian administrative law needs

Contact us, book us for training, or purchase access to our video series. Choose one or more of our suggested ways to improve your skills and gain confidence.

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What people have been saying

  1. re Episode 12 Series 1

    in a Regulatory matter whilst you can covertly record an interview, by doing so haven’t you breached procedural fairness by not informing them of their right not to not consent to an interview??

    Grahame.Moir@dhhs.vic.gov.au

  2. Not necessarily. First of all, they might not have a ‘right’ not to consent to a recording of an interview, if you have a right to record the interview. (The right to not consent to an interview is a different right – and criminal and civil proceedings are different here, as discussed in the video.)

    Whether recording the interview is a breach of procedural fairness will depend on all the circumstances. You might record an interview but never use it – and that does not make any decision made later an unfair decision. Ultimately it may depend on how you might want to use the recording in the making of any relevant decision.

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