Property [Connected Casebook] (Aspen Casebook)

Property [Connected Casebook] (Aspen Casebook)

Jesse Dukeminier, James E. Krier, Gregory S. Alexander, Michael S. Schill, Lior Jacob Strahilevitz
Format: Hardcover
  • $257.00 & this item ships for FREE
  • Not yet published
1 new from $257.00

Details

  • Hardcover: 1200 pages
  • Publisher: Wolters Kluwer; 9 edition (December 06, 2017)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN: 1454881992
  • EAN: 9781454881995
  • Shipping Weight: 1.7 pounds

Description

Jesse Dukeminier’s trademark wit, passion, and human interest perspective has made Property, now in its Ninth Edition, one of the best—and best loved—casebooks of all time. A unique blend of authority and good humor, you’ll find a rich visual design, compelling cases, and timely coverage of contemporary issues. In the Ninth Edition, the authors have created a thoughtful and thorough revision, true to the spirit of the classic Property text.

Key Benefits:

  • A new chapter on the Intellectual Property/Property relationship, that gives students a taste of patent law, copyright law, trademark law, and trade secrets law. The chapter highlights the differences and similarities among the legal treatment of real, chattel, and intellectual property.
  • A dynamic, two-color designed casebook that encompasses cases, text, questions, problems, examples and numerous photographs and diagrams.
  • Extended coverage of major recent Supreme Court decisions, including Murr v. Wisconsin, Horne v. Department of Agriculture, and Marvin M. Brandt Revocable Trust v. United States.
Cart0 item(s)
Best Sellers
Community Property in California (Aspen Casebook)
Community Property in California (Aspen Casebook)
Torts: Cases and Questions, Second Edition (Aspen Casebook)
Torts: Cases and Questions, Second Edition (Aspen Casebook)
The Gifted Generation: When Government Was Good
The Gifted Generation: When Government Was Good
LAW DICTIONARY

Related legal terms and Law definition:

next of kin
Next of Kin is a term used to describe person's closest living blood relative or relatives. Usually it is a child, parents, grandparents, aunts and uncles and so on. "Next of kin" includes an adopted child or his or her descendents and the adoptive parent of the adopted child. (Texas Probate Code). Generally speaking, spouses are not next of kin of each … Full Definition »
Wills Drafting >> Wills & Probate