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New public nuisance powers begin in qld court

New public nuisance powers begin in qld court

Updated

The Western Australian Supreme Court is to decide on July 2 whether the State Gover바카라사이트nment’s proposed new public nuisance powers will be enacted by law.

Attorney-General Jarrod Bleijie is seeking to introduce a new public nuisance clause into the Local Government Act, which would allow the State Government to impose legal consequences on councils for not controlling or removing public nuisance.

If it passes it would not only allow the State Government to enforce existing rights, but also to impose new protections for public order, including the power to “seize and destroy” or prohibit conduct if people are not acting in good faith and the authority to require them to do so.

This is an opportunity for the Court to clarify the legal meaning of these powers, to make sure those powers are not too narrow – Professor Alan Coughlan, School of Law

This b바카라ill passed the Senate in May, and is now waiting for passage in the lower house.

The state’s attorney-general says this is an opportunity for the court to clarify the legal meaning of these powers.

“This is an opportunity for the court to clarify the legal meaning of these powers, to make sure those powers are not too narrow,” Attorney-General Jarrod Bleijie told the ABC’s 7.30 program this morning.

“By establishing this new type of clause we’re also giving a legal and practical basis for a strong judiciary to be able to act to enforce legislation.

“The idea would be that it would effectively be a private member’s bill.”

How the bill will impact councils

Mr Bleijie says the bill is intended to protect residents, not councils.

Councils can be found under the Local Government Act, but are often not the only bodies making decisions.

For example, a police force in a particular part of the state may make decisions about police and fire service services and also what public housing and housing associations operate on their behalf.

The bill says councils should always be “appropriately able to take all reasonable steps to exercise these functions of public authority”.

But the legislation can also apply to the State Government, which would be in a “unique” position, according to Mr Bleijie.

In the case of the Government, the court could rejarvees.comquire them to “confer” the powers of the State Government.

For example, in the current situation, the judge may find that there is a “serious public nuisance arising” in a cit