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Scots Law: Criminal Law Series
     

Scots Law: Criminal Law Series

by Andrew Cubie
 
Scots Criminal Law: Criminal Law Series contains 3 books in 1 eBook:

Scots Criminal Law, 3rd edition (9781845921521) - Andrew Cubie: Takes account of significant changes in substantive law, including the introduction of the Human Rights Convention into Scots Law and many other legislative developments.

Walker & Walker: The Law

Overview

Scots Criminal Law: Criminal Law Series contains 3 books in 1 eBook:

Scots Criminal Law, 3rd edition (9781845921521) - Andrew Cubie: Takes account of significant changes in substantive law, including the introduction of the Human Rights Convention into Scots Law and many other legislative developments.

Walker & Walker: The Law of Evidence in Scotland, 3rd edition (9781845921651) - Margaret L Ross and James P Chalmers: A comprehensive and detailed examination of the law of evidence in the broadest of civil and criminal contexts. The emphasis remains upon rigorous examination of the issues affecting all who work with the law of evidence whether in court, chamber practice or legal education.

Mental Health, Incapacity and the Law in Scotland (9781845920623) - Hilary Patrick: A comprehensive guide to mental health law in Scotland. Includes: Mental Health (Care and Treatment) (Scotland) Act 2003 and the Adults with Incapacity (Scotland) Act 2000.

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9781780431406
Publisher:
Bloomsbury USA
Publication date:
03/31/2013
Sold by:
Barnes & Noble
Format:
NOOK Book
Pages:
2194
File size:
3 MB

Related Subjects

Meet the Author

Sheriff Andrew Cubie;
Margaret L Ross, Solicitor and Senior Lecturer in Law, University of Aberdeen;
James P Chalmers, Lecturer in Law, University of Edinburgh;
Hilary Patrick MBE, Honorary Fellow in the School of Law at Edinburgh University.
Andrew M Cubie was appointed Sheriff in 2003
James Chalmers is Regius Professor of Law at the University of Glasgow, having previously taught at the Universities of Aberdeen and Edinburgh. He is a former editor of the Edinburgh Law Review. His research interests lie in criminal law, evidence and procedure, along with law and public health. He is a member of the Criminal Courts Rules Council and the Criminal Law Committee of the Law Society of Scotland.

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