Exam 1 - you should review the first dissenting opinion if...

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Hi, This is a reminder that the first midterm will be held in the classroom *next Wednesday, the 7th of October*. While I do not give study guides *per se* there are some things that you should know that may help you prepare for the exam. 1. With the exception of cases you have briefed for the course and or that have been fully covered in the classroom (e.g. Lochner) I am not interested in deep detail about the facts of the cases--who did what to whom and when, etc. Yes you should generally know what a case is about but do not have to know the facts in great detail. 2. When studying the cases you should know what the case "stands for." In other words, what are the *key elements of the majority decision*. And, yes,
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Unformatted text preview: you should review the first dissenting opinion if there is one; you *need not review the concurring opinions*. 3. These things will not be covered on the exam: The Declaration of Independence, the Articles of Confederation, and the Dworkin and Tribe articles/chapters. 4. All other cases and other readings (includng Baum) are "in bounds" for the exam. A case or reading need not have been discussed in class for it to be covered on the exam. 5. *All *classroom/lecture material will be "in bounds" too. 6. The exam will consist of 25 Multiple Choice questions (3pts each) and a two-page essay (25 points). You will have 60 minutes for the exam....
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This note was uploaded on 02/15/2010 for the course 790 106 taught by Professor Miller during the Fall '09 term at Rutgers.

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