Casenotes Legal Briefs Employment Law: Keyed to Rothstein & Liebman (Casenote Legal Briefs)

By in Labor Law on February 9, 2013

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After your casebook, Casenote Legal Briefs will be your most important reference source for the entire semester. It is the most popular legal briefs series available, with over 140 titles, and is relied on by thousands of students for its expert case summaries, comprehensive analysis of concurrences and dissents, as well as of the majority opinion in the briefs.

Casenote Legal Briefs Features: Keyed to specific casebooks by title/author. Most current briefs available
Redesigned for greater student accessibility
Sample brief with element
descriptions called out
Redesigned chapter opener provides rule of law and page number for each brief
Quick Course Outline chart included with major titles
Revised glossary in dictionary format

One thought on “Casenotes Legal Briefs Employment Law: Keyed to Rothstein & Liebman (Casenote Legal Briefs)

  1. 1
    1 of 4 people found the following review helpful
    3.0 out of 5 stars
    Speeds up reading time, always a plus, September 5, 2008
    By 
    lawguru (midwest) –

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Casenotes Legal Briefs Employment Law: Keyed to Rothstein & Liebman (Casenote Legal Briefs) (Paperback)

    I love the casenotes series. Nothing else matches, for class prep. Everyone in law school knows: we waste too much time reading the cases all semester long in order to prepare for the dreadful Socratic method, only to “dump” all the time invested and knowledge accrued at the end, where the information is largely useless come exams.

    The best way to prepare, I’ve found, is to get the casenotes keyed to the textbook assigned.

    Why not just read the briefs on Lexis or Westlaw? Sure, you can do that. But casenotes are better. They break down the cases exactly as you want them: Rule of Law, Facts, Issue, Holding, Reasoning, and Concurrences/Dissents. The Lexis briefs don’t generally include concurrences or dissents. Also, the casenotes are keyed to the textbook, and the textbook only includes excerpts of cases. Therefore, the casenotes summarize the appropriate portions, where Lexis might give you tons of information not in your book, and not even relevant to the point at issue.

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