European Union Lawcards 2011-2012
Routledge – 2011 – 218 pages
Routledge Lawcards are your complete, pocket-sized guides to key examinable areas of the undergraduate law curriculum and the CPE/GDL. Their concise text, user-friendly layout and compact format make them an ideal revision aid. Helping you to identify, understand and commit to memory the salient points of each area of the law, shouldn’t you make Routledge Lawcards your essential revision companions?
Fully updated and revised with all the most important recent legal developments, Routledge Lawcards are now packed with even more features:
Routledge Lawcards are supported by a Companion Website at http://www.routledgelaw.com/textbooks/lawcards offering:
Titles in the Series: Business Law; Commercial Law; Company Law; Constitutional Law; Contract Law; Criminal Law; Employment Law; English Legal System; Equity and Trusts Law; European Union Law; Evidence; Family Law; Human Rights; Intellectual Property Law; Jurisprudence; Land Law; Tort Law.
“This is an excellent series, which hits the target at a remarkable number of levels. The clarity of its reference points makes it ideal for students new to undergraduate study, while at the same time being the perfect ‘refresher’ book for students about to start on professional courses. More than that, the series is great as a ‘starter pack’ for non-specialist students covering elements of law as part of their wider studies, and invaluable for teaching international students studying the English common law from abroad.”
FIONA E.C. KING
LAW LECTURER (for almost 30 years in Universities & Business Schools in the UK and Europe)
“What a relief! A book I can understand quickly.. I’ll be using these this year”
SECOND YEAR UNDERGRADUATE
"an excellent starting point for any enthusiastic reviser. The books are concise and get right down to the nitty-gritty of each topic."
Sources of Law. EC Law and National Law. Community Institutions. Preliminary Rulings. Free Movement of Workers. EC Sex Equality Legislation. Free Movement of Goods. Putting it into Practice