Former land clearing campaigner Max Szulc has failed in a new legal attack against his son over a soured Munglinup farm transfer and occupancy arrangement. Supreme Court judge Jennifer Hill has ruled that the administration of justice could be bought into disrepute if Max Szulc was allowed to proceed with an injunction application against his son and landlord Scott Szulc. Despite a series of legal rows over a land transfer deal apparently being decided in the son’s favour 2017, they are yet to formalise the terms under which the father has continued to farm the Ravensthorpe shire property. Max became the focus of a farming industry campaign early last decade when he was twice jailed for contempt of court. He copped three months jail in July 2010 for breaching a court order preventing him clearing native vegetation and then another 15 months jail from November 2011. Max and his former wife agreed in 2013 to each transfer their respective stakes in the property to their son. In a successful action forcing Max to transfer his stake, Queensland-based Scott testified in 2016 that his payment for the farm was sorting out a variety of claims against the title. Max continued to occupy the farm but went to the Supreme Court in July seeking an injunction stopping Scott from dealing in the property. Max referred to a 2017 email from Scott where he said “you now have a property to live and carry out your business at no cost to you”. In her judgment this week, Justice Hill said the email suggested they were yet to agree on the terms upon which Max would occupy the property. She said the injunction push would be a vexatious and frivolous action if it were allowed to continue.