This internship offers a unique opportunity to analyze commercial and investment law and case law through a combination of practice and theory. Students work in small groups on specific legal issues related to trade and investment law from real-world clients such as governments, NGOs, international organizations, and small businesses. The internship includes courses in written and oral advocacy skills. This course meets the oral advocacy requirement. the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act; History of immigration to Canada; temporary and permanent authorizations; the family class; entrepreneurs, investors and professionals; humanitarian cases; prohibited courses and travel; legal remedies and judicial review; identification of refugees; Immigration and Charter. To learn more about registration and what you can do before classes start, visit the Common Law Student Centre website. This course examines inheritance law and its centerpiece, the will, with particular emphasis on the formal and substantive validity of wills. In addition to the testamentary disposition of property, “testamentary substitutes” and other property concepts relevant to the estate are taken into account. Essential attention is given to the various legal rights and obligations relating to the ability to dispose of things in a will. The course focuses on the topic of lawyers` liability avoidance in the areas of wills and estates. Introduction to the concepts of ownership, ownership and possession as well as the law of immovable and personal rights. Specific topics include: gifts; Bail; Finder; doctrine of the term; contingent interest; Properties; future interest rates; natural resources; Water rights; First Nations land law; Joint ownership; Equipment; restrictive agreements; harmful possession; Trusts and their impact on family property and business relationships. This course will also introduce the principles of justice.
All first-year students take one of their substantive law courses in small groups. The small group course includes training in legal writing and legal research, including computer-based research training. The small group format allows all students to get to know their colleagues well, participate in meaningful classroom discussions, and benefit from ongoing feedback from the professor. It is a continuation of Civil Procedure I, including a review of the Courts of Justice Act, 1984 and the Code of Civil Procedure with respect to pleadings, filings, applications, preliminary inquiries, preliminary proceedings, preparation of proceedings, applications and cross-examination, and judicial review. Overview of specific areas of commercial law, including legislative interventions in the area of commercial contracts, consumer contracts, franchise agreements and personal security contracts. The focus is on the relationship between relevant legal regulations and typical business contexts, as well as the role of the lawyer in this context. Study of the foundations of international business law; foreign law and the interface between different legal systems; the practice of international affairs; types of transactions, including financing agreements, licensing agreements, joint ventures, syndicate agreements, mergers and acquisitions; the negotiation and development of international agreements; Conflict prevention and arbitration. Examine the role of intermediaries, e.g. banks, government agencies. Selective analysis of issues related to foreign financing, competition, tariff regulation, taxes and exterritoriality.
This course aims to provide specific guidance on the law of evidence as it applies in criminal cases. Topics include introduction to the theory of evidence in the context of criminal law, methods of evidence in criminal cases, admissibility, evidence of the quality of other evidence, and evidence gathering in criminal cases. Registration for courses in the first year of study is possible online. However, these are general provisions. Special conditions may apply to students enrolled in certain programs (for example, combined programs). Please read your program information carefully. First-year students have a fixed curriculum and require block enrollment – meaning they must enroll in a block of predetermined courses. An internship can be offered by any student who wishes to improve their knowledge in a particular area of law while acquiring job-related skills.
The articling proposal must be submitted to the Common Law Section for approval. Permission is granted only if the Section is satisfied that the practicum is pedagogically valid for the student and that the organization or person supervising the student understands its obligation to provide the student with work experience that enhances his or her legal knowledge. Once your login phase has begun, go to the app menu in uoZone and click Connect. This course focuses on international trade law examined through the fundamental principles of the World Trade Organization (WTO), its jurisprudence and its interaction with other regional and bilateral free trade agreements. We encourage you to check the course search engine regularly, as course information may change. Study and analysis of the fundamentals of contract law. Topics include: conceptual and historical introduction; conclusion of contracts; contract enforcement; contract enforcement; Medicine. Introduction to the Agency. An in-depth examination of many complex areas of family law, including family court litigation and practice, child protection, adoption, modification and enforcement of court orders, reproductive rights, same-sex families, parental and custody issues, parental child abduction, domestic violence and sexual abuse, mediation, collaborative practice and other policies and topics.
Internship of half a day per week completed during the term at an administrative tribunal located in Ottawa. Through reading, observation and assigned tasks, the student will know the legal and practical aspects of the exercise of the mandate that the court has been entrusted by law. The evaluation will cover court duties and a quarter job. The course evaluation will be based on S (satisfactory) or HL (unsatisfactory). Please contact your Academic Affairs Officer to register for a course: Students are assigned to a designated administrative tribunal in Ottawa for half a day per week during the semester. Through reading, observations and assignments, the student gains both a legal and practical understanding of how the tribunal fulfills its statutory mandate. The evaluation is based on performance before the tribunal and a sessional document. The grading of this course is on an S (satisfactory) or NS (unsatisfactory) basis.
Selected problems in the protection of the human rights of individuals in international law. Comparison of existing international procedures established to address these problems, i.e. h. a comparison between the United Nations systems and those developed within the framework of the European Convention on Human Rights. Judicial claims for international crimes and the rights and obligations of countries to extradite alleged perpetrators, as well as territorial and diplomatic law of asylum. The discussion will include whether the existence of a political motive behind a crime should be a mitigating circumstance; War crimes defences, such as the defence of higher orders as seen in the Nuremberg trials and the Vietnam War trials, are also examined; the introduction of the term “crimes against the international community”; the problems of justice and enforcement that have arisen in relation to these offences. Internships with the Department of Justice are research internships that take place in various legal services and agencies of the federal government, under the supervision of a lawyer. customary and legal regulation of the employment relationship in a non-unionized environment, examination of the specificity of the employment contract; matters arising from the termination of the employment relationship; employment standards legislation; and human rights issues such as those in the field of employment. This course covers topics such as trials, reasonable burden of proof, aggravating and mitigating factors, fundamental principles of the Criminal Code and common law, the situation of Aboriginal people, the Youth Criminal Justice Act, the Controlled Drugs and Substances Act, the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms, victims` rights, ancillary orders, considerations of sentenced release and pardons, and the effectiveness and consequences of sentences. Before: CML 4511 – Criminal Law Study – Sentencing Introduction to the basic concepts, rules, practices and institutions that make up the legal environment in which international trade takes place, including the international trading system; export and import of goods and services; and technology investment and licensing.