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Answers relating to the coursework, text, and in-class discussions will score highest; supposition, personal opinions, and “winging it” will not be awarded credit. Jotting down random buzz words and phrases from the textbook in an attempt to get something to stick and earn points is not analysis, and will not be awarded credit. Concluding only that someone should “consult with an attorney” is similarly inappropriate, since this is broad advice anyone who has taken this class could write, and it is generally and well understood. Responses based on external sources similarly do not score well, even where attribution is included. Remember,

this is an assessment of the learning of the presented class material and methods used in class

, not the ability to use search engines or use random cut and paste techniques.

Support your answers with appropriate legal analysis. When stating a legal rule,

you must actually state it

. Saying “the rule is in chapter 10 of the book” or “employment law” is not


the rule, and will not be awarded any credit. Pay particular attention to the call of the question: answer what is specifically asked. Some questions specifically prohibit discussion of assumed facts or direct responses only to a specific rule of law. Responses that are unresponsive to the specific call of the question will, to the extent applicable, be given zero credit and will waste your valuable time.

Andy (A) and Barry (B) have been friends since early high school age and are now roommates while attending the public, state operated State University (SU). Several times each week they go on an extended bike ride together, starting with pre-ride coffee, and a refueling of lunch at the dorm cafeteria after the ride. Other students and SU personnel often join them A&B are both avid readers, and both collect books from their favorite authors. They attend book signings, lectures, and post ride discussions often turn to chatting about their latest book findings.

A&B maintain a small “little library” shelf at their dorm where they trade and share books with others for free. A&B have often discussed business futures in book editing, production, distribution, and sales.

A&B know that future business activities involve business and personal risks, and know they must seek the advice of an attorney before acting on their plans.


A&B wish to make a wide selection and variety of books available in their little library in their SU dorm. They encourage others to seek out all types of fiction and non-fiction books, and to donate them by placing them on the little library shelf A&B constructed in the hall of the dorm next to their room.

Another student at SU (Charlie, “C”) is quite outspoken about his political views. C seeks books about fringe theory conspiracies, self-help books that encourage violence to correct societal wrongs, cult like religious texts that embrace racial injustice and promote the necessity of gender separation and suppression, and texts that include graphic adult content. After reading these books, C contributes them to A&B’s little library for others to enjoy.

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