_Rosé_
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So...I'm horrible at this. Honestly, it's really depressing I can't seem to retain information and revision has been going poorly. Have only about a week to really learn things. Anyone know what particular areas of EU law I should be focusing on for the exam?
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ArBell
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I'd say supremacy, direct and indirect effect and state liability are the easiest choices when you are face to timing constraints. Law making would be an option, as long as it isn't combined with internal market. The movement of goods and persons topics are off bound if you have a week to remember the cases, there are just too many. Check if you can bring a statute book in the exam, and work on it!
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_Rosé_
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(Original post by ArBell)
I'd say supremacy, direct and indirect effect and state liability are the easiest choices when you are face to timing constraints. Law making would be an option, as long as it isn't combined with internal market. The movement of goods and persons topics are off bound if you have a week to remember the cases, there are just too many. Check if you can bring a statute book in the exam, and work on it!
I'm really good at memorizing things, it's just that I'd feel a lot more confident if I knew what sort of areas are more commonly done in examinations. Like, with Labour law it was obvious the Equality Act 2010, Employee Status and Unfair & Wrongful dismissal would come up due to the emphasis all of my books and past papers put on them, though unfortunately with EU the lecturer has just been utterly rubbish and stated several times he was going to make EU law hard for us.

So far I've got Supremacy, Direct and Indirect effect and state liability down pretty well, and should get free movements down, is there anything else? What all is worth just skipping?
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ArBell
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(Original post by _Rosé_)
I'm really good at memorizing things, it's just that I'd feel a lot more confident if I knew what sort of areas are more commonly done in examinations. Like, with Labour law it was obvious the Equality Act 2010, Employee Status and Unfair & Wrongful dismissal would come up due to the emphasis all of my books and past papers put on them, though unfortunately with EU the lecturer has just been utterly rubbish and stated several times he was going to make EU law hard for us.

So far I've got Supremacy, Direct and Indirect effect and state liability down pretty well, and should get free movements down, is there anything else? What all is worth just skipping?
Are you doing an LLB? How many questions are you meant to answer? How many hours do you get to answer it? From my syllabus, you have already covered 4 topics, and we only need to answer 3, so you would be safe if you were at my uni! Supremacy, direct/indirect effect [sometimes mixed with state liability], law making, movement of goods, movement of persons are usually in all exams!
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_Rosé_
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(Original post by ArBell)
Are you doing an LLB? How many questions are you meant to answer? How many hours do you get to answer it? From my syllabus, you have already covered 4 topics, and we only need to answer 3, so you would be safe if you were at my uni! Supremacy, direct/indirect effect [sometimes mixed with state liability], law making, movement of goods, movement of persons are usually in all exams!
I'm a second year law student, doing the LLB. I'm just worried since our essay was on supremacy and we have to most definitely learn the history of the EU for the multiple choice questions, and then answer unspecified amount of questions (I think 2-3) for 3 hours. The lecturer was a massive prick more concerned with yelling at single moms and people that missed lectures due to childcare than actually prepping us for the exam. Whenever I asked him to sort of point me in the direction as to what sort of thing the exams wanted from us, he'd accuse me of trying to 'come on to him' and 'cheating' amongst other things. I kept trying to explain to him that I struggled with the subject and needed him to define the boundaries of my study, but he just kept insisting I was coming onto his ugly ass.
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