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  2. Professor Elise Bant
  • Professor Elise Bant

    Professor, Private Law and Commercial Regulation, UWA Law School; Professorial Fellow, Melbourne Law School, University of Melbourne

  1. 16 February 2021 - Legal Affairs

    Crown, Collingwood and the corporate conscience

    Failures at Crown and Collingwood show that the law needs to go beyond individuals when holding corporations to account, says University of Melbourne expert

  2. 11 September 2020 - Legal Affairs

    Rio Tinto and the anatomy of corporate culpability

    Miner Rio Tinto's CEO has resigned over the destruction of the Juukan Gorge rock shelters; University of Melbourne experts look at the law and culpability

  3. 13 May 2020 - Legal Affairs

    Holding corporations to account

    The slippery concept of corporate guilt too often allows companies off the hook and it is about time the law was reformed, says a University of Melbourne expert

  4. 21 April 2020 - Legal Affairs

    Coming clean on hand sanitisers

    A University of Melbourne expert says clarifying the distinction between ’therapeutic’ and ‘cosmetic’ hand sanitisers is critical in the fight against COVID-19.

  5. 5 February 2019 - Legal Affairs

    The buck stops here: Holding banks responsible for dishonest conduct

    A University of Melbourne expert says Commissioner Ken Hayne’s report into the Australian financial services industry is a roadmap to hold the sector to account

  6. 25 September 2018 - Legal Affairs

    Misleading conduct? So what!

    The Banking Royal Commission has shown us that disregard for the rule of law needs tougher penalties and rules, according to a University of Melbourne expert.

  7. 29 May 2018 - Legal Affairs

    When families and money don’t mix

    Parents can be vulnerable acting as guarantors of their child’s business loan – a University of Melbourne expert says we need better ways to support decisions

  8. 6 May 2018 - Legal Affairs

    They’re using my face

    The Cambridge Analytica saga highlights the problem of misleading conduct: University of Melbourne experts say profit stripping offenders may protect consumers.