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Many law schools in the United States offer their students courses designed to help them succeed as entrepreneurs in the practice of law. These range from basic “Law Practice (or Office or Firm) Management” courses introducing students to the basic business concepts involved in starting and maintaining a law firm, to courses with more express emphasis on creative business planning, incorporating entrepreneurial principles into the shaping of innovations in the delivery and marketing of legal services and the effective use of modern technology. The following are links to a wide range of course descriptions posted on the websites of several U.S. law schools relating to lawyers acting as entrepreneurs in the practice of law.
The content of the booklet (economic monument) briefly
summaries the reason behind the poorness in third world countries.
We have invested and employed 420 Tunisien workers in the ready-made confection sector.
The information proves importance of Rule of Law.
Our legitimite rights have been impeached.
I thought the real case from the field in Tunisie would be help full for your students and its a sad dramatic
story why a country can not develop without rule of law.
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