Your evaluation should contain several pieces of information about the social movement that you choose. Below is a list of topics that should be included in your evaluation (please note, however, that you can include other topics that you think are important for fully understanding the social movement you choose).
What led to the movement’s emergence?What role did the broader political/social/cultural/economic environment play in fostering the movement?Did the movement have access to any key resources?Who did the movement organizers target for recruitment? Why?What were the goals of the movement?What prognostic, diagnostic, and motivational frames were used by the movement?What tactics did the movement adopt? Why?Did the movement face resistance? If so, from whom, and why?Was the movement successful? Why or why not?Did the movement change over time? If so, in what ways?
A request for a legal opinion will usually come in written form. Such a request will usually include any documents in the case. The request for a legal opinion will include at least one and usually a number of questions which the legal advisor is being asked to address. For a barrister an instruction to provide a legal opinion will come from a solicitor so any response will be written with the solicitor in mind as the reader, but the solicitor will have requested the legal opinion in order to advise the client and therefore the client must be borne in mind as well. The client will want to know for example not “will liability be established?”, but “will I get any money out of this and if so how much?” A legal opinion will often have the over arching question of does the client have a good and viable case. This is clearly the most important question to any client and must be approached with honesty and directness. If the client’s case is not viable they must be advised of this in the course of the legal opinion, if there is something which can be done to improve the client’s prospects of success, a good legal opinion will spell this out very precisely. Numbered action points are one way of achieving clarity in this regard. Above all it is vital to remember that in being asked to draft a legal opinion, you are being asked to advise. Sitting on the fence is not an option. Lay out the pros and cons of a particular course of action, but always come down on one side or the other.. Giving a percentage chance of success at the beginning of a legal opinion is one way of being clear about what you think the client’s prospects are. Drafting a legal opinion can and should always be split into two processes: The thinking process and the writing process. The Thinking Process The first thing to do is to digest and organise the facts. There will be facts in any case which are relevant and pertinent to the case and facts which are not. A legal opinion must focus on the relevant facts, but it may also be necessary to specifically advise that certain things are not releva>GET ANSWER Let’s block ads! (Why?)