SCHOOL/ DEPARTMENT: Department of Civil Law Disciplines
LEVEL OF STUDY: Undergraduate
COURSE TITLE: Investment Law
SEMESTER OF STUDY: Spring/Fall
LECTURERS: Olga Miroshnichenko, Assoc. Prof., PhD in Legal Science, LLM
TEACHING WEEKLY HOURS
Laboratory / workshops
Total (1 ECTS = ? hrs.)
COURSE DELIVERED TO ERASMUS STUDENTS
2. LEARNING OUTCOMES
After completion, students should be able to:
- to analyze and systematize information from specialized legal sources;
- to compare different legal systems with the use of special methodology;
- to identify main legal sources of the system
- to plan and evaluate the perspectives of potential legal development.
- to analyze the methods and purposes of comparative law
- to find and apply selected areas of law in different countries
- Critical thinking;
- Problem solving;
- Communication skills;
- Intellectual competency;
- Ethical competency.
3. COURSE CONTENTS
- Theoretical and practical issues in comparative law.
- Considering different methods of comparative law
- Analysis of the roots of common and continental legal traditions.
- Comparison of the differences of codified and uncodified law.
4. TEACHING METHODS - ASSESMENT
USE OF INFORMATION AND COMMUNICATION TECHNOLOGY: Lectures with interactive information and practical analysis of cases.
- Recommended Book and Journal Article Resources:
- Patrick Glenn, Legal Traditions of the World (Oxford University Press, 5th ed, 2015);
- Mathias Siems, Comparative Law (Cambridge University Press, 2014)
- Bryan A. Gardner Legal Writung in plain English
- Legal Research. 16th edition
- Richard A. Posner. Overcoming Law
- Mark Van Hoeche. Methodology of Comparative Legal Research
- Mark Van Hoeche. Deep Level of Comparative Law
- Mark Van Hoeche Do Legal Systems Exist? The Concept of Law and Comparative Law
Additional materials will be provided later