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 Casebook on South African Family Law provides a clear and concise analysis of the facts and principles enunciated by the courts on the law of family. It contains commentary and extracts from cases referred to in South African Family Law.
This edition continues the theme of using Excel as a computational tool to perform statistical analysis. While all statistical functions have been adjusted to the Excel (2013) format, the statistical output remains unchanged.
The Companies Act (No. 71 of 2008), as now amended by the Companies Amendment Act (No. 3 of 2011), introduced many concepts, principles and rules that were foreign to South Africa’s common law. However, the new Act does not indicate clearly to what extent it replaces the common law.
Economics for South African students is a comprehensive introduction to economics in general, set against a contemporary South African background. The easy style and many practical examples make this publication extremely accessible.
An invaluable resource for entrepreneurs setting up their own businesses, this book provides a clear explanation of the way in which distribution coordinates the activities of the producer or manufacturer and various intermediaries in order to make the product or service available to customers at the right place, at the right time, and in the right quantity. Key features include case studies of actual businesses, chapter summaries and self-assessment questions, and informative graphs and tables.
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.
Based on real events that took place in Oyo, the ancient Yoruba city of Nigeria, in 1946, Nobel Prize-winner Wole Soyinka's play tells how Simon Pilkings, a well-meaning District Officer, intervenes to prevent the ritual suicide of the Yoruba chief, Elesin.