Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://hdl.handle.net/1959.11/19414
Title: Thawing the Big Chill: Reform, Rhetoric and Regression in the Security Intelligence Mandate
Contributor(s): Carne, Greg (author)
Publication Date: 1996
Open Access: Yes
Handle Link: https://hdl.handle.net/1959.11/19414
Open Access Link: http://www.austlii.edu.au/cgi-bin/download.cgi/au/journals/MonashULawRw/1996/14
Abstract: The phrase 'security intelligence' has no immediately identifiable or consistent content or meaning. Indeed, it is an exceptional concept or doctrine to which the usual legislative and judicial standards do not wholly apply. It is perhaps best characterised by its inherently flexible and adaptive nature. 'Security intelligence' can uncritically encompass a range of protective phenomena serving a variety of political and legal interests. This flexibility, and a traditional reluctance to subject the concept to the same critical and rigid examination as other government claims impinging upon civil liberties, has occasionally resulted in the legal support of dubious executive actions than the advancement of the rights of the individual.
Publication Type: Journal Article
Source of Publication: Monash University Law Review, 22(2), p. 379-431
Publisher: Monash University
Place of Publication: Melbourne, Australia
ISSN: 1839-3837
0311-3140
Field of Research (FOR): 180106 Comparative Law
180108 Constitutional Law
180114 Human Rights Law
Peer Reviewed: Yes
HERDC Category Description: C1 Refereed Article in a Scholarly Journal
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