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The Yale Law Journal - Forum

18 Jan 2017 21:24 | Author: User1491246857 | Category: Bodycare business plan

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  1. author
    User1490330840 18 Jan 2017 04:15

    The LLM in Law, Banking and Finance enables graduates in law, or with a legal background, to develop specialised legal expertise relevant to the banking and financial.

  2. author
    tinybird100 18 Jan 2017 02:46

    Unless otherwise noted within the course descriptions, courses are considered "in-class" credit and graded on an A-F scale.

    Note: Not all of the courses described will be offered during any one academic year. Schedules for the various terms and accompanying notes should be consulted to select courses comporting with student interest and law school requirements.

    This essay has been submitted by a student. This is not an example of the work written by our professional essay writers.

    Negotiable instruments, it is seen have a great significance over the modern business world. It has to be noted that these instruments have gained significant prominence as the principle instruments for paying and discharging business obligation.

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  3. author
    bluebear261 18 Jan 2017 05:58

    There are many people who benefit from college. Pre-professional degrees from 4-year colleges like engineering, nursing, business, etc., can land many students decent jobs right out of college -- many engineers don t go to grad school, yet after several years earn a substantial amount of money. That depends on how well you perform in school, recommendations from teachers, and internships/programs you participate in during college that provide the experience employers want. Those "millionaires" are incredibly intelligent, ingenuous people -- they were accepted to and attended very good colleges (Bill Gates, Mark Zuckerberg --> Harvard), but dropped out simply because college held them back. Don t compare these people to Average Joes -- they re geniuses, and they re rare. 1. What class is this in? For multiple choice questions and math/science problems, "correctness" counts. For an essay in Literature, "correctness" means nothing. You can be correct, but still have below par writing, which the professor has every right to fail. 2. "College doesn t care"? Of course they care! If they have low graduation rates, who s going to attend those colleges? Then again, I suppose that depends on the college. Many colleges are extremely invested in their students, while others don t give a damn. I m sorry that you ended up in the latter. 3. At some colleges, the classes you take your first two years are nothing more than remedial high school courses. In this case, it is certainly a waste of time. On the other hand, some freshman and sophomore year courses are designed to introduce students to new concepts they ll use in more advanced classes, so they do need to take those courses to be successful in later years. "College is designed this way to make moire students drop out, when they drop out they will make space for more freshmen which = more money!" That makes absolutely no sense. One student dropping out --> one student entering. The tuition remains the same. If both receive the same amount of aid, how could the college earn more? 4. Well, of course you can. It s called cheating. And that kind of cheating gets caught. Universities are not that dumb. Degrees are certainly overrated for those who are more suited for trade schools. Other students, however, are more suited for academics, so it s a path they choose to take. A degree from trade schools and colleges/universities both provide for opportunities :) Many people do "take one year off" -- it s called a gap year, and they re becoming more popular in this decade. As long as you do something productive during that time, there s nothing wrong with that! "Start your own business, then consider college" -- No one says this because it s ridiculous advice. First of all, a majority of people do not have the ability to run their own company. It would be an absolute waste of money to invest in a failing company, and then rack up more debt to attend college after. It would be far more sensible to gain knowledge in college, and then have a better chance of success in running a business afterwards. In this way, even if your business fails, you still have a degree to fall back on. I do agree that people need to learn more about the different non-college paths they can take. Again, not everyone is suited for college, and would be better off using their skills in trade schools, etc. Unfortunately, most non-menial, non-restaurant jobs require some time of degree nowadays, so people are just rushing to get them -- no one wants to work in a position "below" them. You need to be a employee before you can be a good employer. It hardly ever works the other way around. Encouraging something like that is far too unrealistic for the majority of the population.

  4. author
    beautifuldog134 18 Jan 2017 06:01

    It s an interesting idea. You d have to show very well why it s a difficult decision, though. For most people, a choice of taking a 1-in-6 chance of killing yourself is probably not worth the approval of my peers. So, the challenge will be to stretch your story-telling muscles and make us understand why she wants to be with this group so much.

  5. author
    Б. Б. 18 Jan 2017 06:37

    Unless otherwise noted within the course descriptions, courses are considered "in-class" credit and graded on an A-F scale.

    Note: Not all of the courses described will be offered during any one academic year. Schedules for the various terms and accompanying notes should be consulted to select courses comporting with student interest and law school requirements.

    This essay has been submitted by a student. This is not an example of the work written by our professional essay writers.

    Negotiable instruments, it is seen have a great significance over the modern business world. It has to be noted that these instruments have gained significant prominence as the principle instruments for paying and discharging business obligation.

  6. author
    orangebutterfly415 18 Jan 2017 03:03

    Unless otherwise noted within the course descriptions, courses are considered "in-class" credit and graded on an A-F scale.

    Note: Not all of the courses described will be offered during any one academic year. Schedules for the various terms and accompanying notes should be consulted to select courses comporting with student interest and law school requirements.