Deed Making Practice Courses

Deed Making Practice

Do you have a genuine concern about the number of Deed Making Practice (DMP) hours you have completed in your law school or undergraduate program? If so, you may be worried that you could not complete your post-graduate studies or legal education to the fullest. The good news is that you don’t have to worry. Many programs allow students to elect to take two courses that are related to DMP courses but are elective. In most cases, these electives count for only one credit toward your degree and can be easily transferred.

Two specific areas you might want to consider for the transfer of credits are your first and second years of law school. Many prerequisites for these courses will already be satisfied by your bachelor’s degree. In your first year of law school, for instance, you may have already taken the core courses and have chosen the major or specialization that you are going to pursue. In this case, you can count one of the electives from your first year toward your new student admission requirements. This will help you avoid having to take the new three-credit Law School Admission Test (LSAT) for the third year of your law degree. This allows you to continue your pre LSAT score into your second year of law school so that you can apply for the Law School Admission Test (LSAT). Continue reading

Why Business Mediation?

Mediation Practice

Mediation Practice, Policy and ethics provide a thorough and current overview of the world of mediation, emphasizing issues related to dispute resolution, views on justice, and law as a system to deal with disputes in various contexts. This book systematically examines the history and development of mediation, contrasting conventional approaches to dispute resolution, ranging from ‘the war of the sexes’ to ‘cultural change,’ and emphasizing the need for a new perspective on dispute resolution. The book also reviews the major approaches to mediation and devises an explanation of how each different approach works and why it might be better than the others. Finally, the author discusses some of the key issues related to mediation practice and devises tips for therapists, institutes, and organizations to adapt mediation practice to suit their needs. The main focus of the book is on the development of a universal theory of mediation as a distinct but essential component of contemporary theory and practice on dispute resolution. Continue reading