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Question: Select one clause from the Magna Carta and discuss how it is relevant today.

(Clause 39 “No freeman shall be arrested or imprisoned or deprived of his freehold or outlawed or banished or in any way ruined, nor will we take or order action against him, except by the lawful judgment of his equals and according to the law of the land”.)

Answer: The Magna Carta, meaning ‘Great Charter’ is a written document that was sealed by King John of England on 15th June 1215 at Runnymede. It was signed as an instrument of peace...


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Details: - Mark: Not available | Course: Constitutional and Administrative Law | Year: 2nd/3rd | Words: 2555 | References: Yes | Date written: November, 2015 | Date submitted: February 01, 2016 | Coursework ID: 951

Question: Tort Problem Question: Luke had just obtained his driving licence and borrowed his father’s car to take his girlfriend Jane on a trip to the coast. Luke and Jane got into the car whilst Jane’s mother Amy saw them off from the balcony of her flat. Jane turned around in the front seat to wave to her mother. To do so she took off her safety belt and twisted around. Luke was trying to show off by pulling away at such a high speed that he left black tyre marks on the road. He got distracted by Jane’s movement and because he was travelling so fast, he lost control of the car, and it crashed into the pavement and a tree. Jane was flung through the windscreen and obtained multiple broken bones and severe lacerations to her face. Luke, who was wearing his seatbelt, suffered only a few bruises.

Jane will have to undergo extensive cosmetic surgery and the doctors told her that although they would do the best they can, there was unfortunately no way she would be able to continue pursuing her dream of becoming a fashion model. Jane was due to sign, the day after the crash, a modelling contract which would have earned her £2million. Because of her injuries she now cannot pursue this.

Amy, Jane’s mom, saw the whole accident from the balcony of her flat. Seeing her teenage daughter flung through the windscreen of the car and then severely injured gave her a massive shock. She became so depressed that she had to stop working as a primary school teacher. Her GP diagnosed her with post-traumatic stress disorder.

Advise Luke as to his possible liability and defences in negligence.

Answer: The issue is to advise Luke as to his potential liability as a driver in negligence to Jane and Amy. His actions will be assessed according to the principles of negligence in...


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Details: - Mark: Not available | Course: Tort Law | Year: 2nd/3rd | Words: 1390 | References: Yes | Date written: January, 2015 | Date submitted: February 01, 2016 | Coursework ID: 950

Question: With reference to the killing of Jean Charles de Menezes discuss whether it is ever possible to achieve a balance between liberty, security and police accountability when dealing with difficult terrorist incidents.

Answer: Liberty and security, are the backbone of the protection of civil liberties and give ground to the exercising of Human Rights. The protection of civil liberties has always been the work of...


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Details: - Mark: Not available | Course: Human Rights Law | Year: 1st | Words: 989 | References: Yes | Date written: March, 2015 | Date submitted: January 31, 2016 | Coursework ID: 949

Question: Define your academic subject and outline what it means to do ‘research’ in that subject, then choose one seminal or recent piece of research and evaluate its contribution to your field of academic study.

(An evaluation of well-known trademark protection.)

2015 Pre-sessional Programme, Kings College London, University of London.

Answer: Intellectual property plays a central role in economic growth and is a powerful motivator of domestic innovation (David, 1996). As a consequence, it is essential for not only individuals but also enterprises...


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Details: - Mark: Not available | Course: Intellectual Property Law | Year: 1st | Words: 953 | References: Yes | Date written: July, 2015 | Date submitted: December 20, 2015 | Coursework ID: 948

Question: To what extent do judges establish the existence of a contract based solely on the intention of the parties?

Answer: A contract is an agreement between two or more parties with specific terms which provide something beneficial or valuable to each party. In common law legal systems, a contract is an agreement...


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Details: - Mark: 64% | Course: Contract Law | Year: 1st | Words: 845 | References: Yes | Date written: December, 2014 | Date submitted: December 18, 2015 | Coursework ID: 945

Question: Last week a large number of environmental campaigners held a large scale demonstration at a coal-fired power station, owned by Berkshire Power plc (BPP). The demonstration was orchestrated by the pressure group ‘Save the Planet’ and was designed to highlight the contribution of such plants to climate change. A number of incidents ensued.

One of the protestors, Ahmed, attempted to climb over the perimeter fence. Bert, a security guard employed by BPP, grabbed Ahmed by his ankles and pulled him off the fence. Ahmed fell awkwardly and broke his arm. Cecily, another of the protestors, took photographs of Bert and later posted them on ‘Save the Planet’s’ website with the caption ‘If you know who this man is and where he lives let us know and someone shall pay him a visit.’

A large group of protestors gathered at the entrance to the power station. 150 police officers from the Berkshire Constabulary were deployed to hold the crowd back. A number of protesters hurled rocks and other missiles at the cabs of lorries making coal deliveries to the plant but, as a result of the police cordon, the missiles could not reach their targets. Nevertheless, one of the drivers, Dan, was greatly upset by what he had seen and feared for his safety.

One of the rocks, thrown by Ed, accidently hit another protestor, Fred, on the head. Fred was treated at the scene by a paramedic, Gina. Fred has a fear of needles and tried to fight off Gina when she attempted to administer an injection. Gina, thinking that Fred was delirious, ordered that he be held down whilst she made another attempt to administer the injection.

The police cordon was maintained for several hours with the result that Henrietta, a reporter covering the demonstration for a newspaper, was trapped and could not go home.

Consider what liabilities may arise from this scenario in trespass to the person.

Answer: Trespass to the person Introduction Trespass to the person involves direct interference with a person’s body or liberty and in its original legal meaning “trespass meant no more than wrong.” In other...


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Details: - Mark: Not available | Course: Criminal Law | Year: 2nd/3rd | Words: 1243 | References: Yes | Date written: January, 2015 | Date submitted: December 17, 2015 | Coursework ID: 947

Question: Land Law is required to draw a careful balance between, on one hand enabling the fragmentation of interests in land to enable exploitation of a limited resource and, on the other ensuring that the land does not become overburdened and, therefore unmarketable.

How Successful do you consider English land law has been in drawing this balance?

Answer: Land is a scarce and limited resource. The role of land has increased dramatically since the industrial revolution and the rise of limited liability companies. English land law is aimed at securing...


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Details: - Mark: Not available | Course: Land law | Year: 2nd/3rd | Words: 2069 | References: Yes | Date written: January, 2015 | Date submitted: December 17, 2015 | Coursework ID: 946

Question: Legal theorist Jeremy Waldron has described the rule of law as an "essentially contested concept."

Critically evaluate the British adherence to the rule of law, in light of Jeremy Waldron’s description of the same, paying special attention to the United Kingdom’s recent laws on terrorism.

Introduction 2-3
A.V Dicey Rules of Law 4-6
Lord Bingham Rules of Law 7-8
Developments of Anti-Terrorism Act in UK 9-10
Anti-Terrorism Act and AV Dicey Concept 11-12
Anti-Terrorism Act and Bingham Concept 12-14
Guantanamo Bay and Rules of Law 15-16
Conclusion 17
Bibliography 18-20

Answer: There is a paradox at the heart of the rule of law. That ideal demands certainty and condemns ambiguity in the law. But that is great uncertainty and alleged ambiguity in the...


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Details: - Mark: Not available | Course: Commercial Law | Year: 2nd/3rd | Words: 3120 | References: Yes | Date written: April, 2015 | Date submitted: December 08, 2015 | Coursework ID: 944

Question: Consider whether the doctrine of necessity is being applied adequately in the criminal law? Discuss the recent decisions in these respects.

Answer: Is it lawful to take life, in order to save the life of another or the life of your own? Perhaps one of the most foundational questions in legal debate, the defence...


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Details: - Mark: Not available | Course: Criminal Law | Year: 1st | Words: 3284 | References: Yes | Date written: January, 2015 | Date submitted: December 08, 2015 | Coursework ID: 943

Question: 10th Oct
• Edward - strawberry farm owner, publishes the strawberry sale
• Rothum Stores want to buy it and leave a voicemail message on Edward’s phone. Offer : 2000 Kg strawberries for 3.50 Pound / Kg
12th Oct
• Edward places a counter offer stating that he is ready to sell the strawberries at 4 p/ kg , and places a time limit
14th Oct
• Store sends a fax to Edward , placing a counter-counter offer stating they would pay 3.80/Kg , payable in two months’ time
• Edward doesn’t respond to fax; instead sends a letter of revocation ; letter gets lost in the post
16th Oct
• Store learns from 3rd party (twitter) that Edward closed a deal to supply strawberries only to Davidson Fruimart
• The store sends a letter of acceptance to Edward accepting Edward’s counter offer.
• They sent a fax, to reiterate the acceptance.
• The letter is wrongly addressed to Davidson Frui-mart and isn’t received by Edward
25th Oct
• Edward reads the fax, after he returns from the holiday

The Rothum Store sues Edward for breach of contract.
Advise the parties.

Answer: When Edward first advertised his strawberries for sale in the newspaper, it was merely an invitation to treat; not an offer. It is quite similar to the case of Partridge v Crittenden...


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Details: - Mark: Not available | Course: Contract Law | Year: 1st | Words: 1020 | References: Yes | Date written: December, 2014 | Date submitted: November 25, 2015 | Coursework ID: 942

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