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Question: Analyse the nature and purpose of collective ministerial responsibility under the UK’s Constitution.

Answer: The convention of ministerial responsibility is central to the constitution which plays a fundamental role in the relationship between the executive and parliament. For the doctrine of government under the law to...

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Details: - Mark: Not available | Course: Constitutional and Administrative Law | Year: 2nd/3rd | Words: 1635 | References: No | Date written: Not available | Date submitted: October 07, 2011 | Coursework ID: 701

Question: Analyse the way in which third party property rights are protected in unregistered conveyancing. Can we say that the Land Charges Act 1972 was successful?

Answer: Before the 1st January 1926, the conveyancing system in England and Wales was under considerable strain. On the one hand, purchasers of land were faced with many difficulties when trying to establish...

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Details: - Mark: 71% | Course: Land law | Year: 2nd/3rd | Words: 2103 | References: No | Date written: November, 2008 | Date submitted: May 07, 2009 | Coursework ID: 539

Question: Analysis of Fingerprint Evidence using Digital Imaging Techniques.

Answer: Digital Imaging for Fingerprint Enhancement (DIFE) involves the conversion of a picture or image of a print into a digital file, usually by the use of scanners and digital cameras. The scientific...

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Details: - Mark: 60% | Course: Law of Evidence | Year: 2nd/3rd | Words: 1466 | References: No | Date written: Not available | Date submitted: February 20, 2009 | Coursework ID: 419

Question: Andrew is at a restaurant with his partner Billy. Carla the waiter spills soup over Billy. Andrew is furious and tries to slap Carla, but Carla steps back out of the way. As Carla steps back, Billy trips her up, and Carla falls to the floor, hitting her head hard on the table as she falls down. While Carla is lying on the floor, Andrew kicks her, breaking her ribs and causing internal injury. Andrew and Billy then walk away. It is five minutes before Carla is found by another waiter. An ambulance is called, but by the time it arrives, Carla is dead.

Advise Andrew and Billy.

Answer: Carla: Spilling soup upon someone could be considered as battery. This is defined in s39 of the Criminal Justice Act 1988 as intentionally or recklessly inflicting unlawful personal violence upon the victim....

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Details: - Mark: 78% | Course: Criminal Law | Year: 1st | Words: 1223 | References: No | Date written: November, 2016 | Date submitted: December 06, 2017 | Coursework ID: 1040

Question: Angela was visiting her friend Betsy. She complained of a severe headache and Betsy gave her a box of painkillers that had been prescribed by her (Betsy’s) doctor. On the outside of the box and on a leaflet inside, there was a note reading: “Do not consume with alcohol. May cause severe nausea and diarrhoea.” Angela had drunk two small glasses of wine. She took two of the painkillers (the recommended dose for an adult). An hour later she became violently ill and was admitted to the Downbeat Hospital. She was examined by Conrad, a doctor, and told him about the pills she had taken. Conrad arranged for her to be admitted and prescribed a drug to treat her condition. Daphne, the nurse on duty, misread the doctor’s notes and gave her only 10 per cent of the dosage that Conrad prescribed. Angela became more seriously ill and required painful and debilitating abdominal surgery. There is a strong possibility that, if she had been given the correct dosage, she would have recovered after a few days.

It has now been established that Angela suffered from an extremely rare allergy to one of the ingredients of the painkillers. No other case has been identified where a person taking one of these painkillers suffered a comparable reaction. It cannot be established whether the wine had contributed to the reaction.

Advise Angela as to any claims in negligence against the Downbeat Hospital.

Answer: The above question demands discussion whether Betsy (B), Conrad (C) and Daphne (D) had breached duty of care to Angela (A) and whether there is any intervening factor that is likely to...

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Details: - Mark: Not available | Course: Tort Law | Year: 1st | Words: 2368 | References: No | Date written: Not available | Date submitted: October 26, 2017 | Coursework ID: 1032

Question: Answer the following problem question:

Potsdam Mansion is a hotel and conference centre owned and operated by Potsdam Mansion Hotels Ltd. The manager is William.

Frederick is employed as a part-time gardener and handyman by Potsdam Mansion for two days a week, for which he is paid £200 per week, after deductions for tax and National Insurance. He is often asked to work extra days to carry out specific tasks and he is paid a daily rate of £100 per day gross for this extra work. Last month William asked Frederick to reduce the height of three leylandii trees in the grounds by nine feet. The trees were about twenty-seven feet tall. This was an extra job, expected to last one day. Frederick decided to carry out the job using a ladder resting, unsecured, against each tree while he worked. This was a dangerous thing to do, and he fell, injuring himself very severely.

When their regular hotel receptionist went on maternity leave three years ago, Potsdam Mansion approached the Cheap & Cheerful Recruitment Agency Ltd (Cheap & Cheerful) to find them a temporary receptionist. Cheap & Cheerful sent along Elizabeth, who has worked there ever since as the original receptionist decided not to return to work after having her baby. For three years Elizabeth has had a contract with Cheap & Cheerful stating, among other things:

(a) That she is not an employee of Cheap & Cheerful;

(b) That she must obey all reasonable instructions of the client as if she were the client’s employee; and

(c) That she has no obligation to accept any position offered to her by Cheap & Cheerful, however, if she refuses, they will terminate their arrangement with her.

Each week, Elizabeth gets William to sign a worksheet confirming that she has worked her required hours, and she presents that to Cheap & Cheerful, who pay her a week in arrears. Cheap & Cheerful then invoice Potsdam Mansion for that sum plus their 12% agency fee. Potsdam Mansion has now decided it would be cheaper to employ a receptionist directly and told Cheap & Cheerful that Elizabeth’s services were no longer required.

Although Potsdam Mansion employs six permanent staff to wait at table in the restaurant, when they have large functions on they require additional staff. William has a list of forty local workers who he can call on as casual waiters when needed. Henry is among these, and during the three years he has worked for them on average for one day a week, although this means that in some weeks he has worked on two or three consecutive days and in other weeks he has done no work at all. Henry recently had an argument with William over his pay, as a result of which William told Henry that he would get no more work at the hotel.

Advise Potsdam Mansion Hotels Ltd as to whether or not it could liable to Frederick, Elizabeth and Henry on the basis that they are employees of the company.


Course code: LW70061E
University of West London School of Law

Module Title: Employment Law, MA Human Resource Management, Masters degree.

COURSEWORK – Assignment 1
Academic Year 2013 – 2014

Answer: Response to Potsdam Mansion Limited This response will look at the individual circumstances of three different staff members of Potsdam Mansion Limited, and outline the extent of the liabilities of each case...

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Details: - Mark: 67% | Course: Employment Law | Year: Graduate | Words: 1663 | References: Yes | Date written: December, 2013 | Date submitted: January 04, 2014 | Coursework ID: 831

Question: Aquafun Co is looking to purchase a new swimming pool complex to expand its operations into South West England. After a long search, a complex built in 1970, owned by Waterplanet, is found. Aquafun is particularly anxious that the council has no plans to develop or purchase the land adjoining the complex, and Waterplanet assures Aquafun that the council has no such plans. Aquafun hires a private inspector to examine the premises and the inspector finds no problems.

After the property is purchased, the city building inspector sees that the water pipes are completely rusted and will have to be replaced. Waterplanet was aware of this. Aquafun also learns that the council has plans to develop a waste treatment plant in the land adjoining the complex, and that Waterplanet was aware of these plans.

Advise Aquafun.

Contract Law (72%) - Misrepresentation and Terms Problem Essay (1st year LLB)

Answer: Introduction The problem that is posed is clearly a discussion relating to the law of misrepresentation & non-disclosure and terms. The claimant, Aquafun, may direct potential claims towards Waterplanet and the Private...

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Details: - Mark: 72% | Course: Contract Law | Year: 1st | Words: 3100 | References: Yes | Date written: February, 2017 | Date submitted: March 27, 2017 | Coursework ID: 1008

Question: Arbitration and its possible advantages over litigation.

Answer: It is common for parties in a dispute to have their matter settled by going to court. However there is another option open to them through arbitration. This is an alternative than...

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Details: - Mark: 61% | Course: English Legal System | Year: 1st | Words: 1759 | References: Yes | Date written: February, 1995 | Date submitted: February 18, 2009 | Coursework ID: 329

Question: Are conventions more than mere habits and do they serve a useful purpose?
Give relevant examples.

Answer: According to Sir Ivor Jennings, conventions “provide the flesh which clothes the dry bones of law” . Although this may be an over enthusiastic metaphor, it illustrates the wide recognition and appreciation...

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Details: - Mark: 63% | Course: English Legal System | Year: 1st | Words: 2003 | References: No | Date written: Not available | Date submitted: October 14, 2008 | Coursework ID: 90

Question: Are human rights compatible with the fear of terrorism?

Answer: What are Human rights? Every human has certain rights which have been set down historically by religion or by cultural traditions. The Universal Declaration of Human Rights was the first real commitment...

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Details: - Mark: 60% | Course: Human Rights Law | Year: 1st | Words: 1323 | References: Yes | Date written: February, 2003 | Date submitted: February 20, 2009 | Coursework ID: 386

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