A proper grasp of the law of insolvency can be acquired only by reading and digesting a sizeable volume of case law. This text, designed to complement "Hockly's Insolvency Law", allows students and practitioners to come to terms with a broad range of insolvency cases.
The Bill of Rights Handbook’s detailed coverage of all aspects of Bill of Rights jurisprudence and practice has made it the standard reference work for this important area of law, and it has been extensively relied upon and quoted by the judiciary.
The growing importance of this area of law both locally and internationally has prompted a number of local academics to pool their knowledge in compiling a book that not only deals with the core aspects of the law but also covers developing aspects that are drawing substantial attention both internationally and locally.
Developments have turned the study of South African constitutional law, even at an introductory level into a major undertaking. The purpose of this book is to guide the student of constitutional law in such an undertaking.
The book was first published in 2004 and later updated in 2006. This is the third, updated edition. Our aim for this edition was to refine the text by incorporating changes in law as well as changes arising from the Legal Practice Act.
The Law of Insolvency concerns itself primarily with the financial state of affairs of debtors. It has its origins in Roman Law, Roman-Dutch Law, and English Law and is now regulated primarily by the Insolvency Act 24 of 1936.
This title is core material for the undergraduate law module on the law of family. The text covers all the concepts of family from the perspectives of the different types of unions, including civil unions and customary marriage, children in the family perspective, parental responsibilities and rights, and family law in practice.
Fundamental skills for law students is an essential publication for every new law student. Before the introduction of the four-year undergraduate Bachelor of law degree in South African universities, it was generally assumed that prospective law students would somehow acquire these skills in their pre-LLB degree studies.