The latest publication from Easyway Guides, A Guide to Conveyancing Residential Property is a practical and informative guide to the processes that underpin the practice of conveyancing a home. The book is designed for those people who are involved in Do-It-Yourself Conveyancing or who wish to understand more about the processes in order to gain more control when buying or selling a residential property. The forthcoming legislation relating to E-conveyancing is also covered in depth. The book covers the following key areas: The different forms of conveyancing-how the system works-framework of law; The key elements in the conveyancing process; Parties to conveyancing; The contract for sale; Registration of property-The Land Registry; Unregistered property; Different forms of property; The proposed electronic conveyancing of property
Buy a new version of this Connected Casebook and receive ACCESS to the online e-book, practice questions from your favorite study aids, and an outline tool on CasebookConnect, the all in one learning solution for law school students. CasebookConnect offers you what you need most to be successful in your law school classes portability, meaningful feedback, and greater efficiency. Hallmark features of Property: Cases, Problems, and Skills
New York Times bestselling author Simon R. Green has another Secret History to reveal...
Couple Counselling outlines the essential principles and practices of couple counselling. Demystifying this form of therapy, the author provides a step-by-step guide from the first meeting through to subsequent sessions. The book includes a wealth of supporting features including case examples, student exercises, points for reflection and memory-jog pages to use in practice. As well as chapters illustrating counselling for problems frequently experienced by couples, such as sexual difficulties, infidelity, violence and abuse, key content includes:
This book comprises a sound basis for one-to-one practitioners wishing to expand their expertise and practice of therapy into working with couples, and for students training in this mode of counselling.
The Author: partner at McDermott, Will & Emery. Summary: examines new changes by the European Commission (EC) to the law governing the enforceability of intellectual property licences in Europe. Agreements which contain the grant of a licence by one party to another of intellectual property rights (IPRs) are subject to European competition (anti-trust) laws. In particular, many agreements containing licences of patent rights and rights in confidential information and technical know-how are caught by Article 81(1) of the EC Treaty, which prohibits agreements between undertakings which prevent, restrict or distort competition in the Common Market. However, because licences of IPRs usually facilitate the transfer of technology from one undertaking to another, and the licensor and licensee will often operate at different levels of the market, many licences of IPRs may benefit from an automatic exemption under Article 81(3) of the EC Treaty. Contents: Introduction - IPRs; exploitation of IPRs (licences and other agreements); the impact of competition law; Article 81(1) of the EC Treaty; Article 81(3) of the EC Treaty (individual exemption; block exemption; Regulation (EC) No. 240/96) Modernisation - the Modernisation Regulation (EC) No. 1/2003 (abolition of the notification procedure); an economics based approach; market power (product markets; geographic markets; methodologies) The new Technology Transfer Block Exemption Regulation - competitors or non-competitors (flow diagram); technology markets; agreements between non-competitors; agreements between competitors; transitional arrangements Hardcore restrictions - improvements (grant back of exclusive licence; assignment); no-challengeclauses; limiting of output; limiting of licensee's ability to exploit its own technology
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