personality right

personality right
Order Description
The question of the essay: Using case studies to illustrate your answer, explain how personality rights differ in the I.P.R of the USA, the PR China and the UK.
Things to be included into the essay: recent/hot news, case studies, treaties and arts of parliament.
These should be cited corrected in the essay and the way to do it is explained in the uploaded document – “How to answer legal problems”
intext citation is needed
For how to write introduction and the main body, please also refer to the document- “How to answer legal problems”.
For conclusion- it is not relatively important so I DO NOT need a detailed summary for the conclusion
For the USA personality rights, please choose choose a state that’s have unique personality right, and state the reason why do you choose this state
HOW   TO ANSWER LEGAL PROBLEMS …..
1.     READ  THE STORY  !
Be  suspicious ……  why did  the  examiner  ask  you that ?  Think   Poirot, think   Sherlock Holmes. There will be hidden clues.
A PLAN   IS ESSENTIAL  before you  even attempt  any form of answer.  You need  to break  up  the question  and  see how  all the parts fit  together  before you gather  everyone  in the  drawing room  to announce  the  murderer.
DON’T BE AFRAID  TO   spend   some considerable time planning your answer –  you will be able to write it up  much more  quickly  once  you know what you are trying to say.
2.    Law questions  require   something more  than the usual  essay-style approach.  You will  be marked on  your understanding   and   your  ability  to   argue  and illustrate  your points  –   as  usual  –   but you will also be marked on your application  of  the correct law.
You cannot  bluff your way through  by  stylish writing, the content must be accurate and the argument must be good.
3.    AN INTRODUCTION   should be kept  short :
•    Identify the main participants   (   eg. who is  the claimant / defendant / etc )
•    Name the general area of law involved    (  eg.  contract – exclusion clauses )
4.    THE MAIN BODY  OF YOUR ANSWER   …..
There are  a number of  organisational approaches to this, but  essentially you should deal  with  each  VITAL  point  in the following way:
•    Identify  &  explain   why there is a problem / issue for discussion
•    State the law &  illustrate  your explanation  by use of  any accompanying   authorities
•    Relate  this information  to the problem / issues  raised … you may find  the final answer  is  not at all clear. This is a good sign !
5.    THE CONCLUSION
This is relatively unimportant  when compared to conclusions in normal essays. It does not have to be a detailed summary of all that has gone  before, that would be unnecessary  repetition, for which you are not being paid.
If you worry about these things, you can use this opportunity to explain the likely  result  and the practical consequences  of your advice…. Simply write  a couple of sentences explaining what might happen  next…. E.g. ‘based on the above, the defendant has a weak  case  and  may well have  to pay  damages  and costs  to the claimant as well  as  being liable  in  criminal  law  for  an unlimited  fine  and/ or  a prison sentence of   14 years ‘ ….
TREATIES
Give the  name   and underline it. If   there is more than one  treaty with the same  name  it is a good idea  to  give the year in order  to differentiate.
ACTS  OF PARLIAMENT
Give the name and the year  and  underline  these. Section  numbers  are  sometimes  vital  and  sometimes   simply impressive !
E.g.   s.1 (1)(a)  Sale of Goods Act 1979 ( as am)
CASES
Give  the name only   and  underline it. You   do NOT need   the year  or any other  part of the citation.
e.g. Miller  v  Jackson   ;   e.g. Collins        (  rather  than  the full   R v Collins  )
IMPORTANT  !!        A  quick  guide  to citing authorities  in  exams
( n.b.    in   coursework  essays, reports   and so forth, you should be  using  recognised referencing  systems  such  as  Harvard  or OSCOLA  )
ACTS  OF PARLIAMENT
Give the name and the year  and  underline  these. Section  numbers  are  sometimes  vital  and  sometimes   simply impressive !
E.g.   s.1 (1)(a)  Sale of Goods Act 1979 ( as am)
CASES
Give  the name only   and  underline  these.
e.g. Miller  v  Jackson   ;   e.g. Collins        (  rather  than  the full   R v Collins  )
•    How much detail you give about a case   is  up to you and may simply depend upon  how much  time  you might have. It is  nice  to have   keywords  in brackets  at least, because it   shows  you  know  the right  case to apply.  If  you can  give  material facts  it  shows  that  you  understand  which  authority  to use  for this particular  set of  circumstances –  i.e. why  you are applying  it.
You simply need sufficient details to illustrate the point you are trying to make. Often the facts are relatively unimportant  ( the lecturer may not even have mentioned them )  but  it is the method of reasoning used by the judge(s)  in that case  which  is notable.
•    If you forget the name  of a case   don’t panic –  leave  a space  in your text  and  put  the key words in brackets…. You will usually  find  that when you return to read  your  work  through, the name will  come back to you.
•    How many   cases   should  you  use ?     This  is the scone theory.  You  don’t   know  how  many   currants   should be in  a scone,  but  you do know  when  there   are  not  enough. How  do you know ?