Textbook for the course:
- Sharon Hanson, Learning Legal Skills and Reasoning, 4th Edition (Routledge – 2016), except chapters 1, 2, 6, 7, 8, 10, 11, 14, 16, and 23 (378 pages).
Available online through the university library or Fronter:
- Pamela Samuelson, Good Legal Writing: of Orwell and Window Panels, University of Pittsburg Law Review 46 (1984-1985), pp. 149-169 (20 pages).
- Monika Ambrus, Karin Arts, Ellen Hey, Helena Raulus ‘The role of experts in international and European decision-making processes: setting the scene’ in Monika Ambrus, Karin Arts, Ellen Hey, Helena Raulus (eds), The Role of ‘Experts' in International and European Decision-Making Processes: Advisors, Decision Makers or Irrelevant Actors? (Cambridge University Press, 2014), pp. 1-16 (16 pages).
- Michael Bothe, ‘Verification of Facts’, Max Planck Encyclopedia of Public International Law [MPEPIL] (16 pages).
- ICTY, Defence Motion (12 pages).
- ICTY, Prosecution Motion (42 pages).
- ICTY, Trial Chamber Decision (15 pages).
Total of compulsory reading for the course: 599 pages
Additional useful materials:
- Emily Finch and Stefan Fafinski, Legal Skills, fifth edition (Oxford University Press, 2015);
- Peter Butt, Modern Legal Drafting: A Guide to Using Clearer Language, third edition (Cambridge University Press, 2013);
- Rupert Haigh, Legal English, fourth edition (Routledge, 2012);
- Lisa Webley, Legal Writing, third edition (Routledge, 2013);
- Chris Turner and Jo Boylan-Kemp, Unlocking Legal Learning, third edition (Routledge, 2012);
- Bryan A. Garner, The Elements of Legal Style, second edition (Oxford University Press, 2002);
- Antonin Scalia and Bryan A. Garner, Making Your Case: The Art of Persuading Judges (Thomson West, 2008).