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Applied Legal Theory and Analysis is a required first-year course that teaches students the fundamental lawyering skills of communication, research, legal analysis and reasoning, and problem solving.
The course examines the powers of state and federal courts (with an emphasis on subject matter and personal jurisdiction) and the sources of the substantive and procedural law to be applied in each.
Comparative Legal Writing and Research is a comprehensive comparative research and writing course for students in the dual J.D. program with the University of Windsor.
A study of the formation, interpretation, and performance of contracts. Historical development of the basic contractual concepts is traced as a foundation for modern contract law.
This required course focuses on substantive criminal law, according to the common law and the Model Penal Code.
This course will focus on building the analytical, writing, and organizational skills necessary to enhance the student’s ability to perform well in law school, on the bar examination, and in the practice of law.
Introduction to Legal Research and Communication provides first-semester law students with training in print-based and online research.
This course covers both personal and real property concepts that provide a necessary foundation for many advanced courses.
Torts is the study of civil legal wrongs (other than those based on contract).