Basic Contract Law for Paralegals
|Rating||:||4.84 (653 Votes)|
|Number of Pages||:||496 Pages|
Mr. He has taught law at both C.U.N.Y. in International Business and Trade from Georgetown University Law Center and an M.B.A. and LL.M. Currently, Mr. in Finance from New York University. . Jeffrey A. lecturer. Helewitz is a Court Attorney for a Civil Court Judge in New York. School of Law and Touro C
An appendix of twelve sample contracts provides a useful ongoing reference tool for paralegals working with contracts.Features:Comprehensive coverage of all the key topics. Lively examples and well-crafted pedagogy cover all key topics in a contracts course, including intent, the UCC, third party contracts, and remedies. This is a clear, comprehensive, and straightforward introduction to all of the basics of contract law, specifically designed for paralegal students. Also includes a chapter on drafting simple contracts.Clearly written text and lively examples help students understand the law.Well-crafted pedagogy includes chapter overviews, highlighted examples, key terms, review questions, sample clauses for analysis, edited cases, chapter summaries, and end-of-chapter exercisesManageable length makes this book ideal for shorter courses.
He has worked for the National Office of the Internal Revenue Service and was in private practice for several years. He has taught law at both C.U.N.Y. Helewitz is the author of twenty texts designed for paralegals and lawyers, as well as numerous articles. in Finance from New York University. Currently, Mr. in International Business and Trade from Georgetown University Law Center and an M.B.A. About the Author Jeffrey A. Helewitz is a Court Attorney for a Civil Court Judge in New York. Helewitz received his J.D. lecturer. and LL.M. Mr. . School of Law and Touro College Law Center, and is an active C.L.E
Amazon Customer said Five Stars. Great book, thank you!. Five Stars colin Just as described. OK but . This text provides information on the basic elements of contract law. In this respect it is acceptable. Unfortunately the examples it uses to illustrate contracting situations are oftentimes misleading -- mostly by virtue of their utter simplicity. In addition, the end of chapter questions all too often focus in on trivial or obscure elements of the chapter's main focus. On the positive side, the cases included in each chapter are interesting and the question r