50 multiple choice questions comprises one essay question (1 page word document

50 multiple choice questions
comprises one essay question (1 page word document
short answer question
For the essay no reference please , no citation style.
Special Instructions for the essay is attached and also added some please see below
1. Answer Format: This is important. Use short single-idea paragraphs (leaving a blank line between paragraphs). Do not completely fill the page with text. Consider the use of headings. Leave white space between sections and/or paragraphs.
2. Answer Content: Address all relevant issues that arise from and are implicated by the fact pattern and that are responsive to the “call” of the question. Do not just summarize all the facts or all the legal principles relevant to an issue. Instead, apply the law you see relevant to the facts you deem relevant. Take the issues that you identify and organize them into a coherent structure. Then, within that structure, examine issues and argue for a conclusion.
3. Cross-Referencing: You may reference your own previous analysis (e.g. B’s claim against C is identical to A’s claim against C, because . . . .” But be very clear and precise what you are referencing. As in contract interpretation, ambiguity is construed against the drafter.
4. Balanced Argument: Facts rarely perfectly fit rules of law. So, recognize the key weaknesses in your position and make the argument on the other side.
5. Additional Facts: If you think that an exam question fairly raises an issue but cannot be answered without additional facts, state clearly those facts (reasonably implied by, suggested by, or at least consistent with, the fact pattern) that you believe to be necessary to answer the question. Do not invent facts out of whole cloth. You should carefully read each question and outline each answer before you begin. An answer that consists of conclusions with no reasoning will receive little credit. Support all of your conclusions with a full discussion of the issues and the facts; and how the facts apply to the rule(s) of law. If you assume facts that are not given, explain why you need to assume these facts and how they affect your conclusion.
6. Objective vs. Subjective: As you have learned, law is more of an art than a science. The conclusions you draw will, and can be, somewhat subjective in nature. While a “most logical or probable outcome” to a set of facts may exist, a conclusion that is supported by a well-structured analysis will receive a favorable score.