Brief Cases by Jim Butcher download in iPad, ePub, pdf
As a lawyer, you will have to read and analyze cases with a careful eye to detail. Concurring and dissenting opinions are included in a casebook when they present an interesting alternative analysis of the case. Describe the final disposition of the case. To be most effective, case briefs must be brief. How to prepare a brief To prepare one, you must distill the case's most important parts and restate them in your own words.
With the statement of facts, you have taken the case to the point at which the plaintiff filed suit. It was insightful and even touching. There are many different ways to brief a case. You should use the format that is most useful for your class and exam preparations.
Use the right caption when naming the brief. State the holding in your words. Now, begin practicing and developing your briefing skills. Include in your brief only those facts that are legally relevant. You also will have to summarize cases when writing legal memoranda, briefs, and other documents and when making oral arguments to courts.
It will help you see the case in a different light. Therefore, you should describe the analysis in your case brief.
You are now ready to describe the opinion you are briefing. This section of the case brief may be the most important, because you must understand the court's reasoning to analyze it and to apply it to other fact situations, such as those on the exam. Explain the final disposition. Next, state the facts of the case. Bob the Skull makes an appearance here to good effect, helping Harry analyze the long-running curse.
Though these stories are fairly light action and mystery fantasy tales, there are deeper themes running through them. You now should describe the court's rationale for each holding. Because you will not know which facts are legally relevant until you have read and deciphered the entire case, do not try to brief a case while reading it for the first time. For a trial court opinion, identify the type of legal action the plaintiff brought. To analyze a case properly, you must break it down to its component parts.
- The Tao of Parenting
- The Indispensable Electoral College
- Radical Welcome
- Responsive Legality
- Ether and Modernity
- Extraordinary October
- Public Goods, Public Enterprise, Public Choice
- Best Trail Runs Seattle
- Education and Work in Great Britain, Germany and Italy
- The Right to a Fair Trial
- Essays in Biography
- Two Dollar Bill
- Sacred Places of Goddess
- Fuseli's Milton Gallery
- The Tycoon And The Wedding Planner
- The Mediterranean Prescription
- Computational Intelligence in Decision and Control