We provide custom written evidence law essays and evidence law dissertations of a guaranteed 2:1 or First Standard. Topics of evidence law that we have helped with include, hearsay and exceptions, res judicata, confessions, burden of proof in criminal and civil cases, res gestate statements, admissibility, similar fact evidence, confessions, competence and compellability, as well as evidence law essays on PACE and the law of evidence, the contrasting rules of evidence for criminal and civil cases, privilege and public interest immunity, opinion evidence, and evidence law essays on identification evidence, the right to silence, and the probative and prejudicial value of evidence.
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Evidence Law Essays On Hearsay and Exceptions to the Hearsay Rule
Evidence law is probably one of the most difficult areas of study one can undertake on the LLB or BVC. Law Essays UK have a team of writers who are able to custom write evidence law essays or dissertations for any area of hearsay. Other law of evidence essays and law of evidence dissertations on hearsay that our experts have knowledge of include, exceptions under the Criminal Justice Act 1988 (CJA) section 23 and section 24, the courts discretion to refuse admittance of evidence where it is in the interests of justice to do so by virtue of the CJA section 25 (1), how where a statement that was prepared for the purpose of a criminal investigation, or for criminal proceedings is only admissible if the court decides that it is in the interests of justice to admit it under section 26 of the CJA, and Res Gestae statements, (those that made in the heat of the moment) where it is assumed the person making them has not had time to concoct them so is not likely to be judged as hearsay.
Evidence Law – Competence and Compellability
If you have evidence law essays or evidence law dissertations on the areas of competence and compellability we can help. Essays and dissertations on competence and compellability that we could assist with would include looking at competence and compellability and the Youth Justice and Criminal Evidence Act 1999 section 53(1) (YJCEA), PACE section 80 – the compellability of spouses, and ex spouses, the compellability to give evidence for the co accused or against the co accused, oaths and affirmations, unsworn evidence, Section 55 of the YCJEA 1999 and how persons under the age of 14 cannot give sworn evidence in criminal proceedings and how those above that age must appreciate the solemnity of the occasion. We have also written about the Children Act 1989 section 105, which states that persons under the age of 18 can be competent to give sworn testimony in civil cases, and specific procedures for child witnesses.
Evidence Law on Identification Evidence and Admissibility of Evidence
Some of the evidence law essays and dissertations that we have undertaken for clients have included areas on PACE, the need for special caution with identification evidence – including giving a Turnbull direction, the exclusionary discretion of the judge to rule any piece of admissible piece of evidence inadmissible, similar fact evidence and striking similarity, the admissibility of evidence when its prejudicial value outweighs its probative value, unsafe confessions, the right to silence in a criminal trial, the Criminal Justice and Public Order Act 1994 – and how adverse inferences may be drawn from silence.
In addition our evidence law essays have looked at Section 34 of the CJPOA – silence as regards to facts that are later relied upon by the accused in relation to his defence , the CJPOA section 38(3) – how silence can not be the sole basis for conviction, Sections 36 and 37 of the CJPOA – silence in response to a request to account for objects, substances, marks or presence at particular location, how admissibility differs from the weight and relevance of the evidence, the Police and Criminal Evidence Act 1984 (PACE) section 82 and confessions, and the general rule that a confession is admissible evidence against the person who made it, despite the confession being technically hearsay under section 76 (1) PACE. Add to that further areas of evidence law such as confessions and section 76 (8) PACE oppression and confessions and the failure to adhere to PACE Code C – The Detention, Treatment and Questioning of Suspects under section 66, and you can see our evidence law essays writers are fairly experienced.
Evidence Law – Character Evidence, Opinion Evidence and Privilege and Public Interest Immunity
Evidence law dissertations and evidence essays that we have been asked to carry out on opinion evidence have included, the general rule that the opinions of witnesses are not admissible and how witnesses are normally confined to stating facts that they have perceived, how it is the role of the court to form any opinions which need to be formed, not the role of the witness, the weight to be given to expert opinion evidence, exceptions when a witness has competence to form an opinion on a particular issue through direct knowledge or expertise, agreeing upon and choosing expert witnesses and the rules on the handling and disclosure of expert opinion evidence. Evidence law essays and dissertation topics that we could write on in the area of privilege and public interest immunity include, the general rule that evidence relevant to issues in legal proceedings should be admitted, the exceptions where certain information is protected from disclosure or where allowing the evidence may be contrary to public policy and the three main forms of privilege, that which applies to without prejudice communications, the privilege against self incrimination and the legal professional privilege.
Finally evidence of law essays and dissertations that have covered character evidence have looked at aspects such as the effect of evidence that a person is generally disposed to act in a particular way, as well as evidence that they have acted that way in special circumstances and also evidence as to their general reputation within the community, how the admissibility and effect of character evidence in proceedings where the accused decides not to testify is governed by the common law, whilst in cases where the accused does testify the area is governed by Section 1 of the Criminal Evidence Act 1898, bad character evidence, good character evidence, character evidence and the propensity to act in a similar way and evidence of pervious convictions.
Other Areas of Evidence Law
Other topics that have been mentioned in our evidence law dissertations and evidence law essays include, types of fact – facts in issue, collateral facts are those that affect credibility, preliminary facts (a type of collateral fact), direct evidence, the burden and standard of proof in criminal and civil cases, lies from the accused and Lucas directions, corroborating evidence, circumstantial evidence, care warnings, suspect witnesses, hostile witnesses, cross examination, and examination in chief, leading questions, illegally and improperly obtained evidence , presumption of evidence and reform of the law of evidence.