A Student's Guide to Legal Analysis: Thinking Like a Lawyer
Provides law students with a way of organizing and thinking about their coursework and about the cases, laws, and regulations they confront every day. a concise, accessible text designed to aid all law students regardless of subject matter based on the premise that despite the law's complexity, there are three primary questions that recur in different guises throughout legal practice: -Is there a law?- Has it been violated?- What will be done about it? brings order to the chaotic stream of legal issues that law students confront in the cases and materials they study introduces the dynamics of legal argument gets students to recognize the basic questions posed in a legal dispute as well as the predictable reasons lawyers give for reaching one resolution or another contains a helpful glossary of legal terms and extensive Index, as well as a list of suggested readings
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THE ONLY THREE QUESTIONS IN
The Only Three Questions in Law
IS THERE A LAW?
12 other sections not shown
aggrieved party agreement answer appeal applied arbitration areas of law arguments arise authoritative texts authority breach cause of action client common-law rules concerned constitutional context court created criminal law damages debate decide decisionmaking depends determinations dispute doctrine drafters enforcement Everett's evidence example executive branch fact-finding facts federal formulation forum non conveniens forum selection clauses interpretation issue judgment judicial decisions juristic persons jury law school lawsuit lawyers and judges legal analysis legal liability legal obligations legal questions legislative history liable party lis alibi pendens litigation matter ment moral obligation or right obligations and rights particular personal jurisdiction physical harm plain meaning plain meaning rule plaintiff private law private lawmaking problems public policy raise regulations relevant remedies right or obligation rights and obligations rule against perpetuities settlement someone sometimes statute statutory terminated tion tort law transaction transfer usually vicarious liability violated word or phrase