London Law Lectures – update

New audio lectures from London Law Lectures!

RESULTING TRUSTS RECORDING UPDATED
In Patel v Mirza (2017), the Supreme Court conducted an extensive review of the case law on restitution and the illegality defence, as well as the rationale underlying the Tinsley principle and decided that it was time for Tinsley to be overruled.

The recorded lecture on resulting trusts has been updated with an analysis of the decision. To purchase the presentation CLICK HERE

[If you have already viewed the presentation you may have to clear your history to view the updated material.]

MORE RECORDINGS
To see the complete set of recordings available in each subject area please click the links below:

LAW OF CONTRACT
PROPERTY LAW (LAND LAW)
LAW OF TRUSTS
CRIMINAL LAW
LAW OF TORT
EU LAW
LEGAL SYSTEM & METHOD

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Norman Baird
LONDON LAW LECTURES

 

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Jurisprudence 2017 – the examination

Test Yourself: Criminal Law quizzes with MCQs

London Law Lectures has updated its recordings for Criminal law with he following:

  • CRIMINAL LAW: QUIZZES INCLUDING MCQs 
  • Homicide: 16 lessons (120 minutes) followed by 38 quiz questions CLICK
    Fraud Act 2006: 5 lessons (38 minutes) followed by 14 quiz questions. CLICK
    Automatism and insanity: 6 lessons (45 minutes) followed by 20 quiz questions. CLICK

When is the Best Time to Start Outlining Your Law School Courses?

When is the Best Time to Start Outlining Your Law School Courses?Law School Toolbox asks the following excellent question: “Why not just wait until the end of your course or the second half of the course to start outlining?” A recent post offers these three reasons:

  1. The process of trying to outline a legal topic will force you to discover whether or not you understand that legal topic.
  2. Chances are you will get more help from your law professors if you approach them early in the semester.
  3. Doing a complete and concise outline will ensure you receive the highest grades you are capable of on law school exams!

Good reasons, and some more fine advice in this post, which you can read by clicking below:

New: Criminal Law Study Guide, third edition

New: Criminal Law Study Guide, third edition

We have updated our Criminal Law study guide!

  • All new for 2017
  • Better layout, easier to read and use for review and revising
  • Includes outlines, diagrams, and study sheets
  • For the first time, available in paperback, as well as eBook versions (Kindle, iBooks, Nook, and Kobo)

Criminal Law: Outlines, Diagrams, and Exam Study Sheets is designed to aid you in study and preparation for exams. The book contains three sections: Outlines, Diagrams, and Crib Sheets. Outlines are detailed outlines of the course material, arranged by topic. Diagrams are perfect companions to the Outlines, containing flow charts, diagrams, and other visual aids for each topic. Exam Study Sheets are condensed outlines, perfect for getting the ‘big picture,’ for revising, and for testing yourself on the details. All three sections include statutes, cases, and key terms, arranged and color-coded to maximize your studying, memorizing, and revising/reviewing.

Topics include: Elements of an Offense; Actus Reus: Voluntariness, Omissions, Consequences; Mens Rea; Murder and Homicide; Voluntary Manslaughter; Simple Non-Fatal Offenses Against the Person; Aggravated Non-Fatal Offenses Against the Person; Sexual Offenses; Failure of Proof Defense & Justificatory Defenses; Excusatory Defenses & Mental Disorder Defenses; Attempt; Parties to Crime; Theft; Fraud; Robbery; Burglary; Criminal Damage.

 

 

Jurisprudence 2017 – the examination

Jurisprudence 2017 – the examination from UoL

Jurisprudence 2017 – the examinationLondon Law Lectures has posted a notice about the Jurisprudence examination at the Uni of London. It raises a question about a prohibition on the exam which disallows choosing a question if it would “substantially” overlap with an answer from the set question. The question is, of course, what constitutes “substantially”?

From LLBLondon:

This year, for the first time part A of the Jurisprudence examination will include three questions on a ‘set case’ and candidates will be required to answer one of them. The set case for this year is R v R (rape: marital exemption) [1992] 1AC 599; [1991] 4 All ER 481 and the Module Convenor has stated that the questions will be drafted from the following three ‘perspectives’:

1. Theories of Adjudication and their implications for the nature of law
2. Natural Law (including Fuller’s Rule of Law theory)
3. Feminist Legal Theory.

Part B of the 2017 examination can potentially include any of the other syllabus topics except those specifically excluded (this year the topics in chapters 12,16 and 17 are excluded).

And the Chief Examiner warns:

“Substantive issues contained in the three perspectives set out in Part A could potentially [also] appear in Part B but you are not permitted to answer the relevant question(s) if you will be repeating, substantially overlapping or duplicating your answer from Part A.”

A number of us have concerns regarding this prohibition particularly in relation to the expression ‘substantially overlapping’.

Read full article at www.llblondon.com

 

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