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Thread: American law supports property confiscation during Civil War without compensation

  1. #28
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    Default Re: American law supports property confiscation during Civil War without compensation

    matclone,

    The flash cards are based on law school books taught in law school classes. This particular hypothetical is based on Stoebuck&Whitman, The Law of Property (3rd Ed. 2000) &9.4.

    Don't be so quick matclone to point out the negatives. This information is based on a multi state exam. Each state has its own distinct variations of laws. Most flash cards have references to one or more real cases but this particular hypothetical does not. They say that certain laws will vary from state to state.

    In that criminal law hypothetical that pm and I argued about, I specifically gave all the rules but pm decided to relate it to California law specifically. A multi state material is not going to discuss California on its own of course.

    Now, I chose flash cards for one important reason: I can study them anywhere and nobody knows what I am studying, especially when I have free time at work.

    I don't know why everyone thinks you have to be in law school to study this stuff. Anybody that wants to know how America works should learn a little bit of this stuff in my opinion.

    Many people work in law offices before law school. I chose flash cards.

  2. #29
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    Default Re: American law supports property confiscation during Civil War without compensation

    In that criminal law hypothetical that pm and I argued about, I specifically gave all the rules but pm decided to relate it to California law specifically. A multi state material is not going to discuss California on its own of course.

    Again, the multi-state material is applicable to passing an exam, not to real life situations--which is what PM was relating it to. This is the same sort of thing I talk about when we discuss the problems of No Child Left Behind.

    Now, I chose flash cards for one important reason: I can study them anywhere and nobody knows what I am studying, especially when I have free time at work.

    Sounds like a good reason to me.

    I don't know why everyone thinks you have to be in law school to study this stuff.

    You don't, of course--and I wasn't suggesting otherwise.

    Anybody that wants to know how America works should learn a little bit of this stuff in my opinion. Many people work in law offices before law school. I chose flash cards.

    Big, I think it's great you're studying this stuff. The law belongs to all of us. I didn't mean to cast a negative light.

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