Home / Bare Acts / Central Acts and Rules / Corporate Laws / Cost and Works Accountants Act,1959

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  1. , we are teaching law sunedtts not to be lawyers, but to be appellate court judges.) Then point out that appellate courts are often present facts which do not reflect real life, such as stipulated facts, or deal with presumed facts, such as when deciding a demurrer. Thus, the new law student should resist the urge to point out that the facts are incredable. This ties into the procedural history section Ted M. suggested.I would also encourage the student (again borrowing from Prof. Engfelt) to ask him or herself why the casebook author included that case. Sometimes it is because it is such an aweful opinion. By aweful, I mean, sometimes, incoherent and poorly written, or, more often, a bad outcome.

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