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How much can you remember (precedent)

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How much can you remember (precedent)

  1. 1. How much can you remember?<br />Precedent essentials<br />Instructions <br /><ul><li>write the numbers 1-10 on your board
  2. 2. select the correct answer (a,b,c,d) </li></li></ul><li>Question One:<br />“You cannot consent to harm which is more than transient or trifling”<br />This is an example of which element of a law report?<br />Ratio decidendi<br />Obiter dicta<br />Novus stamenti<br />Distinguishing<br />
  3. 3. Question Two<br />What grounds were used to distinguish the facts in R v Wilson from those of R v Brown<br />There were only two letters used<br />They were in a loving and committed relationship<br />Branding is like tattooing, and therefore can be consented to.<br />Old people can do more than young people<br />
  4. 4. Question Three<br />What does ‘stare decsis’ mean?<br />Binding point of law<br />Other things said<br />State the decision<br />Let the decision stand<br />
  5. 5. Question Four:<br />What was the obiter applied in R v Gotts?<br />Duress is not a defence to murder<br />Duress is not a defence to attempted murder<br />Duress is a defence to everything<br />Young boys may have a defence if forced by their father to kill<br />
  6. 6. Question Five:<br />What may a judge use to avoid the precedent of a higher court?<br />Ratio<br />Common sense<br />Material facts<br />Stare decsis<br />
  7. 7. Question Six:<br />What word is used to describe the situation where a court must follow another’s decision<br />Binding<br />Compulsory<br />Necessary<br />Requisite<br />
  8. 8. Question Seven:<br />Which of the following courts may be binding on the Supreme Court?<br />Court of Appeal<br />European Court of Justice<br />Magistrates Court<br />Chancery Court<br />
  9. 9. Question Eight<br />How many courts are there in our domestic hierarchy of the courts? <br />(including the different divisions, and different names for the same court!)<br />8<br />13<br />10<br />11<br />
  10. 10. Question Nine:<br />“You cannot possess that which is a part of you”<br />This ratio comes from which case?<br />R v Brown<br />R v Emmett<br />R v Bentham<br />R v Howe<br />
  11. 11. Question Ten:<br />Which of the following cases was binding on R v Emmett?<br />R v Brown<br />R v Wilson<br />R v Gotts<br />R v Howe<br />

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