Techniques for Teaching Law
by Gerald F. Hess, Steven Friedland
Publisher: Carolina Academic Press 1999
Number of pages: 378
Techniques for Teaching Law addresses a broad range of pedagogical issues in the context of legal education: the teaching and learning environment, course and class planning, questioning and discussion techniques, visual tools, experiential learning, computers, simulations, collaborative learning, writing exercises, feedback to teachers, and evaluation of students.
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by John Fabian Witt, Karen Tani - CALI
A casebook for a one-semester torts course that carves out a distinctive niche in the field by focusing on the institutions and sociology of American tort law. The book retains familiar features of the traditional casebook, including classic cases.
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An overview of the legal system in the United States. It is designed for learners who have little familiarity with U.S. law. Topics include federal and state court systems, civil and criminal litigation processes, and ethics in the legal profession.
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As the struggle over capital punishment rages on, twelve states have taken bold measures to eliminate the practice. This landmark study is the first to examine the history and motivations of those jurisdictions that abolished capital punishment.
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What are the privileges and responsibilities of a free press? In Media Law Handbook, Professor Jane Kirtley, Silha Professor of Media Ethics and Law at the University of Minnesota, explores how free societies answer this question.