Events

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Animal Law Breakfast 17 May 2019 – Amended Flyer 

Animal Law Breakfast 17 May 2019 – Flyer

A dinner conversation with Peter Singer 2019 – Flyer

Law Week Trivia Night 2018 – Extended Invitation

Law Week Trivia Night 2018 – Flyer

Law Week Trivia Night 2017 – Extended Invitation

Law Week Trivia Night 2017 – Flyer

Animal Law Breakfast 6 April 2017 – Extended Invitation

Animal Law Breakfast 6 April 2017 – Flyer

Law Week Trivia Night Extended Invitation 2016

Law Week Trivia Night 2016

LFA 10th Birthday Celebration Event, with special guest Prof. Peter Singer and keynote speaker Mark Dreyfus QC – 30 July 2015

Animal Law 101 – presentation to RRR Community Legal Centre Conference – 26 February 2014

Animal Law Clinic launch photos – 9 May 2013

Animal Law Clinic Flier

Michael Kirby talk – Law Week Event 2012

Animal Law Breakfast 18 August 2011 – Flyer

Animal Law Breakfast 18 August 2011 – Nichola Donovan’s speech

Support Oscar’s Law

Before You Buy That: AD CAMPAIGN – May 2011

Into the Wild LFA Law Week event 19 May 2011 (pdf)

LFA World Vegan Day speech 31 October 2010

LFA Public Interest Law Conference speech 28 September 2010

LFA 2010 AGM and Trivia Night Fundraiser 9 September 2010

Law Week Event 20 May 2010 – Moira Rayner’s speech

Law Week Event 20 May 2010 – Nichola Donovan’s speech

Law Week Event 2010 – Flyer

Animal Law 101 – Australian and International Perspectives 14 May 2009

Trivia Night Fundraiser 18 February 2009

Animal Welfare and Animal Law – Conversations with our law-makers 16 May 2008

Hypothetical ‘The Animal Within’ 18 May 2007

Animal Testing

Cruel and painful testing on animals is widespread in medicine, agriculture, pharmaceutics and education. However, the scientific merit and human benefit of many of these tests is contested by numerous scientists.

Amendments to the Code of Practice have seen ‘benchmarks’ implemented calling for the three R’s: reduction (less animals used), replacement (non-animal alternatives) and refinement (ensuring suffering is minimised).

Unfortunately, there is still a long way to go before there is an onus on people to utilise non-animal means of testing – such as the use of proteins from human cells.


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