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LL.B LAW

BSc law

Course Overview

This program aims at training students to be legal experts and key players in the promotion of academic achievement and excellence in practice to meet the local and international challenges. There is therefore high demand for specialized and internationally responsive Legal Education. However, current law programs offered by various legal training institutions do not address these issues sufficiently.

Emerging issues such as influx and status of refugees, piracy, corruption, money laundering, privacy and freedom of information, hacking of e-mails and cable communications, renewable energy, genetic engineering, and integration of East African community were raised by the stakeholders. They also expressed the need for the training of judicial officers on various emerging trends in law, training of paralegals and law executors on various aspects of the law. This is energized further by the fact that there is a national effort to implement programs that address the Management for Renewal Growth (EMRG) (1986), The Economic Recovery Strategy for Employment and Wealth Creation (ERSWEC) (2003-2007), which underscore the application of Law as key to improved and sustainable Socio–Economic development and attainment of Vision 2030.

UNIVERSITIES IN BENIN REPUBLIC…

This program aims at training students to be legal experts and key players in the promotion of academic achievement and excellence in practice to meet the local and international challenges. There is therefore high demand for specialized and internationally responsive Legal Education. However, current law programs offered by various legal training institutions do not address these issues sufficiently.

Emerging issues such as influx and status of refugees, piracy, corruption, money laundering, privacy and freedom of information, hacking of e-mails and cable communications, renewable energy, genetic engineering, and integration of East African community were raised by the stakeholders. They also expressed the need for the training of judicial officers on various emerging trends in law, training of paralegals and law executors on various aspects of the law. This is energized further by the fact that there is a national effort to implement programs that address the Management for Renewal Growth (EMRG) (1986), The Economic Recovery Strategy for Employment and Wealth Creation (ERSWEC) (2003-2007), which underscore the application of Law as key to improved and sustainable Socio–Economic development and attainment of Vision 2030.

Course Objectives

The aims and objectives of the Program are:-

  • To teach students the theory and substance of law to enable them apply legal principles in a variety of contexts;
  • To develop in the students fidelity to law and legal institutions and a commitment to ethical and professional responsibility in their practice of law;
  • To train and equip lawyers with sound legal knowledge and integrity to appreciate the law and its relevance to the contemporary issues of governance; To produce law graduates of high academic standing and moral values, competent to execute legal work;
  • To encourage academic dynamism through research, publications and exchange of ideas;
  • To initiate exchange programs with local and international institutions;
  • To program the clinical seminars as an opportunity for conducting practical research and sharing findings;
  • To establish a Legal Aid Clinic as an avenue for mentorship and provision of legal advice;
  • To establish a school of law Journal.

Admission Requirements

Any applicant who meets the minimum entry requirements for admission into the University may be granted admission, the requirements are :

  • O’level Result
  • Birth Certificate
  • Passport Photograph

 

REGISTRATION PROCESS

To register for any of the available courses take the following steps

  • Click on courses on the menu bar or apply now button to pick a course
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  • View the cart to fill the application form
  • Submit the form to go to the payment page
  • Complete the payment form and select method of payment and submit.
  • You will receive an email letting you know of your registration and your application status
  • You will be contacted by one of our admission team member to guide you on the admission.
  • After making the payment of application fee admission letter will be sent to your email with fee structure.
  • You will need to make payment of at least 70% of the tuition and acceptance fee for you to be granted access to the course applied for.
  • After making the payment an email will be sent to your email with access link to your registered course.
  • You study online and can come to school every semester for exams.

FEE STRUCTURE

100 level  Fee Structure

180,000 Naira Tuition fee

10,000 Naira Application fee

20,000 Naira Acceptance fee

20,000 Naira Examination Fee

20,000 Naira study kit (t-shirt, course guide, workbook, pen, digital material)

Total 250,000 naira

 

200 level Transfer Fee structure

180,000 Naira tuition fee

10,000 Naira application fee

20,000 Naira acceptance fee

30,000 Naira transfer fee

20,000 Naira Examination Fee

20,000 Naira study kit (t-shirt, course guide, workbook, pen, digital material)

Total 280,000 Naira

 

Transfer final year 300 level Fee structure

180,000 Naira tuition fee

10,000 Naira application fee

20,000 Naira acceptance fee

20,000 Naira Examination Fee

30,000 Naira transfer fee

20,000 Naira Project supervision fee

60,000 Naira Certificate fee

20,000 Naira convocation fee

20,000 Naira study kit (t-shirt, course guide, workbook, pen, digital material)

Total 380,000 Naira

CURRICULUM

In this Unit, we examine the process typically followed in preparing and enacting legislation, the role played in it by the drafter and how you, as a drafter, may be expected to respond to the activities carried out at each stage. We are concerned in the main with the preparation of Bills; but similar stages are likely to be followed in the case of Subsidiary Legislation, though with far less formality and over a shorter period.

Section 1: DRAFTING PROCESS(LED 023)
At this point, Legislative Counsel settle to the task of translating into individual provisions the policy and the list of particular matters identified during the analysis, according to the agreed legislative plan. Composition, then, should provide the necessary legal rules to regulate all the circumstances that are reasonably likely to occur in practice.

With the exception of short or minor legislation, a series of drafts will be required before the drafter is satisfied with the product. How many will depend in part upon how much time the legislative timetable permits. For difficult legislation, it is important that sufficient drafting time is allocated for the preparation of several drafts.

The process of composition tends to be very individual. Each drafter develops a personal approach (as well as stylistic preferences). Some are systematic, e.g. in completing a detailed first draft of the provisions in the order in which they appear in the plan; others prefer to start by providing a skeleton draft to which they attach the flesh of detail later.

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In this Unit, we examine the process typically followed in preparing and enacting legislation, the role played in it by the drafter and how you, as a drafter, may be expected to respond to the activities carried out at each stage. We are concerned in the main with the preparation of Bills; but similar stages are likely to be followed in the case of Subsidiary Legislation, though with far less formality and over a shorter period.

[more…]

Section 2: NIGERIAN LEGAL SYSTEM 1 (LAW 211)
IDEA OF LAW
30M Lecture
The question ‘What is Law’ has perplexed legal philosophers over the centuries. The term has not succeeded at acquiring any specifically limited and technical meaning that is universally acceptable for all times. Understandably, writers have begun to question the wisdom of spilling so much ink and consuming so much time, and energy on arid definitional exercise which is of no conceivable utility to the judges, legal practitioners or anyone concerned with the life of the law. After all “Law is not a brooding omnipotence in the sky but a flexible instrument of social order”. It cannot be divorced from the political, economic and social experiences in the life in the society, which it is meant to serve.

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In the previous lectures on the Military and the Nigerian Legal System, we outlined the Constitutional and other statutory powers, and obligations of the Armed Forces. We saw that in January 1966, the Armed Forces took over the government of the federation, having sacked the legislatures. For nearly 25 years, since Independence, the military ruled. During the period there were five successful coups, four attempted ones producing six military heads of State. We have discussed the implications in relation to the legislative, executive and judicial functions.

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In every society there are different kinds of norms e.g. religious, moral and legal norms etc. In the last lecture we saw that law and morals are closely related. The Biblical injunction “Thou shall not kill” is a religious norm as it is also a moral or a legal norm. Positivists and Jurists have persisted in separating law from moral or religious norms and philosophers have differentiated between law and religion, law and sin. Writers have contended that morals should serve as validity criterion of law. In this lecture, we shall be examining the various views.

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Section 3: LAW OF COMMERCIAL TRANSACTIONS II (LAW 332)
The law of agency is an essential part of commercial law because companies can only conduct business through agents. The function of the law of agency is to enable agents to bring commercial parties into contractual relations in such a way as to render the parties, not the agents, liable on, and able to enforce, the contract.

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The most important step in determining whether the agent’s act or omission will in law bind the principal is to establish whether an agency relationship actually exists between the supposed principal and a given agent. This type of relationship may be created or established in any of the ways to be discussed under this head.

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Under the law of agency, the principal is generally responsible to third parties for any decision, act or omission of his agent which was performed or taken while executing the terms of the agency. This is the hallmark of the law of agency on a disclosed principal.

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Section 4: Equity and Trust I (LAW 423)
This is an introductory unit. It introduces us to the law of equity and how it was developed in the court of Chancery in England. There is a wealth of literature on equity jurisprudence; its origin, development and the part it has played in those countries having the common law as the founda tion of their legal systems.

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In the last module, we considered the history of equity, how the doctrines of equity were introduced into Nigeria, the relation between Equity and Common Law and the nature of equitable rights. In this unit, we will consider the maxims of equity.

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In Modules 1 and 2, we considered a number of issues under the general principles of equity. In this module 3, we will look at equitable remedies and particularly in this unit, we will consider the remedy of injunction. Under the English legal system the award of a decree of injunction was, for centuries, exclusive to the Chancery Court.

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Start On June 24, 2019
Duration 3 years
Level Bsc
Location Benin Republic
Price 180,000.00

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