Law (all)

All law courses enlisted below are open for incoming exchange students who study law at their home university. As a law student you will be contacted before your arrival with detailed information regarding your course choice.

If you are a student from another school / faculty, you can choose law courses from the University Wide Elective courses list. To register for those courses please send an email to international jura.uni-mannheim.de including (very important!!) your name, surname, home university, which faculty you are visiting in Mannheim, which level of studies you currently are (bachelor/master). Please note that some of the courses have limited places available and therefore we cannot guarantee a spot. Also please make sure to pick courses that correspond to your level (bachelor courses if you are a bachelor student and master courses if you are a master student or have already finished three years of studies). For special requirements please check the descriptions for each course.

Full time University of Mannheim students are also welcome to participate.

The ECTS points in the Course Catalogue are valid for incoming students. Please refer to those when you plan your courses, not to the ECTS points in the Portal.

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Bachelor

Allgemeine Rechtsgeschäftslehre einschließlich methodischer Grundlagen (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
12.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
4
Attendance:
On-campus and online, live
Instructor(s):
Georg Bitter
Date(s):
Tuesday  (weekly) 13.09.2022 – 18.10.202213:45 – 15:15SO 108 Hörsaal; Schloss Schneckenhof Ost
Wednesday  (weekly) 07.09.2022 – 19.10.202212:00 – 13:30001.A Hörsaal; A 3 Bibl.,Hörsaalgebäude
Friday  (single date) 04.11.202214:30 – 16:30001.A Hörsaal; A 3 Bibl.,Hörsaalgebäude
Tuesday  (single date) 18.10.202208:30 – 10:00001.A Hörsaal; A 3 Bibl.,Hörsaalgebäude
Allgemeine Rechtsgeschäftslehre einschließlich methodischer Grundlagen (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
12.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
4
Attendance:
On-campus and online, live
Instructor(s):
Nadine Klass
Date(s):
Tuesday  (weekly) 25.10.2022 – 06.12.202213:45 – 15:15SO 108 Hörsaal; Schloss Schneckenhof Ost
Wednesday  (weekly) 26.10.2022 – 07.12.202212:00 – 13:30001.A Hörsaal; A 3 Bibl.,Hörsaalgebäude
Tuesday  (single date) 06.12.202208:30 – 10:00001.A Hörsaal; A 3 Bibl.,Hörsaalgebäude
An Introduction to the Law and Legal System of the United States (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Registration procedure:
This course will introduce students to distinctive aspects that comprise the law and legal system of the United States. Topics will examine the interplay between state and federal court systems, as well as sources of law and law making, the American legal education and becoming a lawyer. We will explore key subjects from first-year law school curriculum including torts, contract, property, constitutional law, criminal law, and criminal and civil procedure. Other topics will include the jury trial, class actions, punitive damages, and practical aspects of the law in the United States, such as rules of discovery and the basics of legal research, writing and trial advocacy.

Generally, the course will be split into three parts: first, general aspects of U.S. laws and legal system; second, an overview of substantive topics in key subject areas of law; and, third, practicing law in the United States including commencing a lawsuit, research, and litigation.

Lecturer: Ms. Sheila O'Laughlin
Instructor(s):
Sheila Ann O`Laughlin
Date(s):
Wednesday  (weekly) 07.09.2022 – 07.12.202210:15 – 11:45EW 148 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Arzthaftungsrecht (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
6.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
1
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Instructor(s):
Markus Gehrlein
Date(s):
Monday  (single date) 12.09.202213:45 – 15:15W 017 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Monday  (single date) 19.09.202213:45 – 15:15W 017 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Monday  (single date) 31.10.202213:45 – 15:15W 017 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Monday  (single date) 26.09.202213:45 – 15:15W 017 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Monday  (single date) 03.10.202213:45 – 15:15W 017 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Tuesday  (single date) 25.10.202213:45 – 15:15W 017 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Climate Change and Energy Law (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Online, live
Instructor(s):
Marija Turkovic Popovski
Date(s):
Thursday  (weekly) 08.09.2022 – 08.12.202213:45 – 15:15ZOOM-Lehre-075; Virtuelles Gebäude
Description:
Climate change represents a major threat that needs to be tackled on the national, regional, and international levels. The reduction of greenhouse gas emissions is one of the main instruments of climate actions that require global efforts and cooperation between countries. This entails the adoption of policy measures, legal acts, and external relations guided by international agreements.
During this course, we will analyze the EU legal framework on climate change issues and the interrelated energy policy matters. We will deal with environmental protection actions on the international level, with special attention to the United Nations climate regime. Furthermore, the influence of environmental requirements on international trade will be also explored (WTO law).
In the following part, the policy and legal framework on energy will be analyzed, with a focus on the European Union and the internal energy market it seeks to create. Some of the key aspects are the legal rules on competition, international trade in energy, the promotion of renewables, and energy efficiency.
Next to the results of the final written (online) exam, the presentations will also contribute to the final grade for this course.
Comparative Law I: European Legal Traditions (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
6.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
On-campus and online, live
Registration procedure:

This class makes the nature of Comparative Law as well as its functions and aims accessible to students from different legal backgrounds. As studying even one legal system fully is difficult and time-consuming, the course must necessarily take a selective approach to comparative law and to the multitude of legal systems in the world. The class Comparative Law I therefore will focus on European Legal Traditions, whose similarities and differences are an important driver of European harmonization. Matching the overall aim of this module the course will focus on private law and business law aspects of comparative law.

The course has three main components. The first part will cover the origins and utility of comparative law, its aims, tools and methods. This part will particularly focus on the legal orders, which the participants of the class are most familiar with.

The main second part of the course will look at common features of generally accepted concepts of both contract law and of building bricks necessary for any business law, such as division of work, liability, tort law and insurance. The different possible solutions for these problems, which appear in different forms in many jurisdictions, will be presented, followed by an analysis of how they are governed by legal orders belonging to different legal families. Lines of influence and hybrids will similarly be covered.

Furthermore, the course will give comparative legal insights to laws in transition as well as legal transplants. Whereas former socialist European countries may serve as an example for the first, the adoption of economic concepts in contract law (such as merchandising and franchising from the US in Europe and the respective related problems of integration into European Union law) are paradigmatic for the second. The third part of the course will cover a comparison of legal education and profession (e.g. role of the judiciary), a critical matter for proper delivery of legal services to foreign clients and working effectively with international law partners.
 
Examination achievement:
Written examination
Instructor(s):
Oliver Brand
Date(s):
Tuesday  (weekly) 06.09.2022 – 06.12.202212:00 – 13:30EW 156 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Monday  (single date) 28.11.202215:30 – 17:00A 203 Unterrichtsraum; B 6, 23–25 Bauteil A
Description:
Contents:
This class makes the nature of Comparative Law as well as its functions and aims accessible to students from different legal backgrounds. As studying even one legal system fully is difficult and time-consuming, the course must necessarily take a selective approach to comparative law and to the multitude of legal systems in the world. The class Comparative Law I therefore will focus on European Legal Traditions, whose similarities and differences, are an important driver of European harmonization. Matching the overall aim of this module the course will focus on private law and business law aspects of comparative law.
The course has three main components. The first part will cover the origins and utility of comparative law, its aims, tools and methods. This part will particularly focus on the legal orders, which the participants of the class are most familiar with.
The main second part of the course will look at common features of generally accepted concepts of both contract law and of building bricks necessary for any business law, such as division of work, liability, tort law, insurance. The different possible solutions for these problems, which appear in different forms in many jurisdictions will be presented, followed by an analysis of how they are governed by legal orders belonging to different legal families. Lines of influence and hybrids will similarly be covered. Furthermore the course will give comparative legal insights to laws in transition as well as legal transplants. Whereas former socialist European countries may serve as an example for the first, the adoption of economic concepts in contract law (such as merchandising and franchising from the US in Europe and the respective related problems of integration into European Union law) are paradigmatic for the second.
The third part of the course will cover a comparison of legal education and profession (e.g. role of the judiciary), a critical matter for proper delivery of legal services to foreign clients and working effectively with international law partners.
  • Aims and methods of comparative law research
  • Principle of equality of all legal orders
  • Grouping of legal families according to historic origin or structure
  • Basic concepts of contract law: party autonomy, formation of contract, performance
  • Basic concepts of business law: division of work, liability, tort law, insurance
  • Hybrids and legal transplants
Learning outcomes and qualification goals:
The course Comparative Law deals with nature, technique and purpose of legal comparison both from a theoretical and from a practical point of view. Further it aims at introducing students to fundamental concepts of the European Legal families, which more often than not serve as model for European harmonization. The insight will provide students with the necessary analytical background allowing them to carry out comparative legal analysis in their respective further fields of studies.
Das französische Recht und seine Rechtssprache (Course)
FR
Lecture type:
Course
ECTS:
6.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
French
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Instructor(s):
Rupert Vogel
Date(s):
Friday  (weekly) 09.09.2022 – 09.12.202215:30 – 17:00016 Seminarraum; A 3 Bibl.,Hörsaalgebäude
Deutsch für Juristen (Course)
DE
Lecture type:
Course
ECTS:
6.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
German
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Literature:
F. E. Schnapp, „Stilfibel für Juristen“, Münster 2004.
M. Schmuck, „Klare Sprache für Juristen“, in: Römermann/Paulus: „Schlüsselqu. für Jurastud., Examen und Beruf“, München 2003
oder M. Schmuck, „Deutsch für Juristen“, 3. Aufl. Köln 2010/11.
T. Walter, „Kleine Stilkunde für Juristen“, 2. Aufl. München 2009.
W. Schneider, „Deutsch für Profis“, seit 1984 immer wieder...
Date(s):
Saturday  (single date) 05.11.202210:00 – 18:00EW 161 Seminarraum; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Description:
Juristen müssen sich verständlich machen können – nicht nur untereinander, sondern (vor allem) gegenüber Laien. Zumal rund 80 Prozent von ihnen den Beruf des Rechtsanwalts oder der Anwältin ergreifen. Und für diese gilt: Mandanten sind Kunden auf einem umkämpften Markt für Beratungsdienstleistungen. Aber auch Richter, Unternehmens-, Verwaltungs- und Verbandsjuristen müssen (ebenso wie Journalisten und Politiker) ihre Fachkenntnisse und Botschaften an den Mann und an die Frau bringen. Rechtskundige pflegen jedoch einen umständlichen und gekünstelten Sprachstil. Schachtelsätze, Nominal- und Passivkonstruktionen, altertümliche Redewendungen, das Kleben an Fachbegriffen u.a. verbauen den Zugang zum Gesprächspartner und zur Öffentlichkeit.
Teilnehmer der Veranstaltung sollen daher lernen, wie „Paragrafenarbeitern“ in der Kommunikation mit „Normalbürgern“ eine professionelle Übersetzungsarbeit gelingt. Schritt für Schritt werden die Eigenheiten des juristischen Kanzleistils unter die Lupe genommen. Dem werden die Grundregeln und Geheimnisse verständlichen und überzeugenden Formulierens gegenüber gestellt. Schließlich setzen die Teilnehmer das vermittelte Wissen durch praktische Übung um, indem sie eigene Texte anfertigen und diese gemeinsam besprechen.
Deutsches Wirtschaftsverfassungsrecht (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Instructor(s):
Hannes Beyerbach
Date(s):
Friday  (weekly) 09.09.2022 – 09.12.202210:15 – 11:45SO 108 Hörsaal; Schloss Schneckenhof Ost
Einführung in das deutsche Zivilrecht für ausländische Studierende (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
10.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
German
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Registration procedure:

The course gives an introduction to German private law especially for foreign law students. The course begins with an overview of the legal sources of German law. In particular, the special position of the Civil Code and its historical development will be discussed.

Then the most important legal areas of the Civil Code will be worked out on the basis of systematic descriptions and case solutions. By focusing on the law of torts, the law of obligations and the law of property, the working method in German civil law is clarified. Short introductions to inheritance and family law, company law and civil procedural law round off the course through private law.

 

Structure

- Definition of private law, historical development

- Structure of the BGB

- tort law

- law of obligations

- property law

- Inheritance and Family Law, Company Law and Civil Procedure Law at a Glance

 

The aim of the course is to ensure that students are familiar with the structures of German civil law by the end of the course and that they are able to handle smaller cases with the knowledge they have acquired.

Instructor(s):
Daniel Friedrich
Date(s):
Tuesday  (weekly) 06.09.2022 – 06.12.202217:15 – 18:45EW 156 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Wednesday  (weekly) 12.10.2022 – 07.12.202213:45 – 15:15W 017 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Erbrecht (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Instructor(s):
Carsten Schäfer
Date(s):
Thursday  (weekly) 08.09.2022 – 08.12.202215:30 – 17:00W 117 Hörsaal; Schloss Westflügel
EU Energy Law (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Registration procedure:
This course will provide students with the knowledge of the EU regulatory framework applying to energy markets. It will address the relevant issues of governance and liberalization of particular markets such as electricity and gas. Furthermore, the institutional legal framework will be explored, with the main focus on the European Union and the internal energy market it seeks to create.
After presenting the development of the EU legal and policy framework, the course will focus on competition rules, international trade in energy, and energy subsidies. Finally, this course will examine how policy incentives for climate change mitigation affect the energy sector. It will cover the current developments in the EU Climate Change Law, and legal and policy matters associated with the renewable energy sector.

Next to the results of the final written exam, the seminar paper will contribute to the overall grade for this course.

The course is open to students with previous legal knowledge.
Instructor(s):
Marija Turkovic Popovski
Date(s):
Tuesday  (weekly) 06.09.2022 – 06.12.202208:30 – 10:00016 Seminarraum; A 3 Bibl.,Hörsaalgebäude
EU Fundamental Rights (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Online, live
Registration procedure:
Contents:
The  European  Union  (EU)  possesses  strong  regulatory  powers,  the  use  of  which,  directly  or indirectly, affects private subjects within the EU Member States. Nevertheless, not until the late 1960’s did the European Court of Justice (CJEU) acknowledge fundamental rights to be general principles of the then European Economic Community (EEC)  law. And not until 2009 did a Charter of Fundamental Rights enter into force, which ranks equal to the Treaty on European Union and the Treaty on the Functioning of the European Union.
The course aims to give an introduction to the sources and standards of human rights protection within the EU legal framework. Through the analysis of EU hard and soft law instruments, CJEU and member states’ case law, and doctrinal contributions the course will analyze the EU fundamental rights system in both its legal and political dimensions.
The course structure is threefold: the first part aims to introduce students to the genesis of fundamental rights law within the ECC/EU system, focusing on the role played by the CJEU, also in its dialogue with national courts; the second part addresses the internal dimension of the EU fundamental rights and focuses in particular on the origins, structure and impact of the EU Charter of Fundamental Rights. The third part addresses the external dimension of the EU human rights system, in both its European and sticto sensu international dimensions. With regard to the first aspect particular attention is paid to the Council of Europe’s human rights system and to the European Convention on Human Rights (ECHR), (e.g. also considering the imminent accession of the EU to the ECHR and its impact on both the EU and the ECHR systems). With regard to second aspect, the relationship between the EU fundamental rights and the International (e.g. UN) system is analyzed, particular consideration is finally given to the emerging role of the EU as a global promoter of democracy and human rights and to its possible paradoxical outcomes.

• Development of the protection of fundamental rights in the history of European integration;
• The role of the CJEU and its interaction with national courts;
• Legal sources of fundamental rights guaranteed by EU-law and their interpretation;
• The EU Charter of Fundamental Rights: adoption, structure and impact;
• EU fundamental rights and the European Convention on Human Rights;
• EU fundamental rights in the larger Public International Law contexts;
• EU as a global actor: promoting democracy and human rights on a global scale;
• The future of fundamental rights in the EU: main challenges.

Learning outcomes and qualification goals:
The course intends to provide students with a deeper understanding of both the EU system of fundamental rights protection and its relationships with the national and international human rights systems.
Students will learn to solve and critically assess legal problems, developing analytical and practical skills, while acquiring relevant knowledge in the human rights area.
Examination achievement:
Oral examination
Instructor(s):
Mateja Steinbrück-Platise
Date(s):
Friday  (weekly) 14.10.2022 – 18.11.202215:30 – 18:45EW 154 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Friday  (single date) 02.12.202215:30 – 18:45EW 145 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Thursday  (single date) 01.12.202215:30 – 18:45O 133 KPMG Hörsaal; Schloss Ostflügel
Wednesday  (single date) 14.12.202208:30 – 15:30EW 156 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Description:
Contents:
The  European  Union  (EU)  possesses  strong  regulatory  powers,  the  use  of  which,  directly  or indirectly, affects private subjects within the EU Member States. Nevertheless, not until the late 1960’s did the European Court of Justice (CJEU) acknowledge fundamental rights to be general principles of the then European Economic Community (EEC)  law. And not until 2009 did a Charter of Fundamental Rights enter into force, which ranks equal to the Treaty on European Union and the Treaty on the Functioning of the European Union.
The course aims to give an introduction to the sources and standards of human rights protection within the EU legal framework. Through the analysis of EU hard and soft law instruments, CJEU and member states’ case law, and doctrinal contributions the course will analyze the EU fundamental rights system in both its legal and political dimensions.
The course structure is threefold: the first part aims to introduce students to the genesis of fundamental rights law within the ECC/EU system, focusing on the role played by the CJEU, also in its dialogue with national courts; the second part addresses the internal dimension of the EU fundamental rights and focuses in particular on the origins, structure and impact of the EU Charter of Fundamental Rights. The third part addresses the external dimension of the EU human rights system, in both its European and sticto sensu international dimensions. With regard to the first aspect particular attention is paid to the Council of Europe’s human rights system and to the European Convention on Human Rights (ECHR), (e.g. also considering the imminent accession of the EU to the ECHR and its impact on both the EU and the ECHR systems). With regard to second aspect, the relationship between the EU fundamental rights and the International (e.g. UN) system is analyzed, particular consideration is finally given to the emerging role of the EU as a global promoter of democracy and human rights and to its possible paradoxical outcomes.

• Development of the protection of fundamental rights in the history of European integration;
• The role of the CJEU and its interaction with national courts;
• Legal sources of fundamental rights guaranteed by EU-law and their interpretation;
• The EU Charter of Fundamental Rights: adoption, structure and impact;
• EU fundamental rights and the European Convention on Human Rights;
• EU fundamental rights in the larger Public International Law contexts;
• EU as a global actor: promoting democracy and human rights on a global scale;
• The future of fundamental rights in the EU: main challenges.

Learning outcomes and qualification goals:
The course intends to provide students with a deeper understanding of both the EU system of fundamental rights protection and its relationships with the national and international human rights systems.
Students will learn to solve and critically assess legal problems, developing analytical and practical skills, while acquiring relevant knowledge in the human rights area.
European Private Law (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
6.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Registration procedure:
The course will provide a framework for an advanced comprehension of European private law in comparative perspective, with an eye on the impact of Union legislation and adjudication on national legal systems. Institutional aspects of EU law and its interplay with national law as well as the relevant directives and regulations harmonizing national private laws will be covered, as well as general structures and core concepts of European private law. This will in particular relate to contracts as the most important means to create and organize legal environments on the one hand and the restraints on party autonomy in favour of the weaker party and the means for its protection (i.e. consumer law) on the other. ü Development of European private law ü The different layers of legal sources ü The course will provide a framework for an advanced comprehension of European private law in comparative perspective, with an eye on the impact of Union legislation and adjudication on national legal systems. Institutional aspects of EU law and its interplay with national law as well as the relevant directives and regulations harmonizing national private laws will be covered, as well as general structures and core concepts of European private law. This will in particular relate to contracts as the most important means to create and organize legal environments on the one hand and the restraints on party autonomy in favour of the weaker party and the means for its protection (i.e. consumer law) on the other.

Development of European private law

The different layers of legal sources

Methods of unification on the European level

Specific regulations and directives
Examination achievement:
Written examination
Instructor(s):
Andreas Maurer
Date(s):
Tuesday  (weekly) 06.09.2022 – 06.12.202210:15 – 11:45W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Description:
The course will provide a framework for an advanced comprehension of European private law in comparative perspective, with an eye on the impact of Union legislation and adjudication on national legal systems. Institutional aspects of EU law and its interplay with national law as well as the relevant directives and regulations harmonizing national private laws will be covered, as well as general structures and core concepts of European private law. This will in particular relate to contracts as the most important means to create and organize legal environments on the one hand and the restraints on party autonomy in favour of the weaker party and the means for its protection (i.e. consumer law) on the other.

Development of European private law

The different layers of legal sources

Methods of unification on the European level

Specific regulations and directives
Fallstudien zu Human Resource Management in Organisationen (Exercise)
DE
Lecture type:
Exercise
ECTS:
6.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Instructor(s):
Achim Schunder
Date(s):
⚠ Monday  (weekly) 12.09.2022 – 05.12.202218:00 – 20:30W 117 Hörsaal; Schloss Westflügel
Monday  (single date) 10.10.202218:00 – 20:30EW 242 Otto Mann Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Monday  (single date) 28.11.202218:00 – 20:30EW 242 Otto Mann Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Caution: Individual dates in the series marked with have changed. Please check the portal for details.
Familienrecht (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Date(s):
Friday  (single date) 07.10.202212:00 – 15:15W 117 Hörsaal; Schloss Westflügel
Friday  (single date) 14.10.202212:00 – 15:15W 117 Hörsaal; Schloss Westflügel
Friday  (single date) 04.11.202212:00 – 15:15W 117 Hörsaal; Schloss Westflügel
Friday  (single date) 18.11.202212:00 – 15:15W 117 Hörsaal; Schloss Westflügel
Friday  (single date) 25.11.202212:00 – 15:15W 117 Hörsaal; Schloss Westflügel
Gesellschaftsrecht (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
10.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
3
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Instructor(s):
Carsten Schäfer
Date(s):
Wednesday  (weekly) 07.09.2022 – 07.12.202210:15 – 12:45W 117 Hörsaal; Schloss Westflügel
Wednesday  (single date) 05.10.202217:00 – 19:00EW 242 Otto Mann Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Haftungsrecht (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Attendance:
On-campus and online, live
Instructor(s):
Oliver Brand
Date(s):
Friday  (weekly) 09.09.2022 – 09.12.202208:30 – 10:00SO 108 Hörsaal; Schloss Schneckenhof Ost
Friday  (single date) 25.11.202212:00 – 13:30001.A Hörsaal; A 3 Bibl.,Hörsaalgebäude
Handelsrecht (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
10.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
3
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Instructor(s):
Andreas Maurer
Date(s):
Wednesday  (weekly) 07.09.2022 – 07.12.202212:45 – 13:30W 117 Hörsaal; Schloss Westflügel
Thursday  (weekly) 08.09.2022 – 08.12.202213:45 – 15:15W 117 Hörsaal; Schloss Westflügel
International Climate Change Law (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Registration procedure:
Climate change represents a major threat that needs to be tackled on the national, regional, and international levels. The reduction of greenhouse gas emissions is one of the main instruments of climate action that require global efforts and cooperation between countries. This entails the adoption of policy measures, legal acts, and external relations guided by international agreements.
During this course, we will analyze the international legal framework on climate change. The focus will be on climate change and environmental actions on the international level, with special attention to the United Nations climate regime. Furthermore, the influence of the environmental requirements on international trade will be also explored, with a focus on the World Trade Organization rules.
Next to the results of the final written exam, the results of seminar papers will also contribute to the final grade for this course.
Instructor(s):
Marija Turkovic Popovski
Date(s):
Thursday  (weekly) 08.09.2022 – 08.12.202208:30 – 10:00016 Seminarraum; A 3 Bibl.,Hörsaalgebäude
Monday  (single date) 10.10.202212:00 – 13:30ZOOM-Lehre-083; Virtuelles Gebäude
Thursday  (single date) 03.11.202208:30 – 10:00ZOOM-Lehre-041; Virtuelles Gebäude
International Criminal Law (Lecture w/ Exercise)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture w/ Exercise
ECTS:
8
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Online, live
Literature:
Required reading materials will be provided electronically.

Introductory Readings (optional):
  • Cassese, Antonio, ‘International Criminal Law’ (Oxford, Oxford University Press, 2008)
  • Cryer, Robert, ‘An Introduction to International Criminal Law and Procedure’ (Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 2010)
  • Schabas, William A., ‘The International Criminal Court: A Commentary on the Rome Statute’ (Oxford, Oxford University Press, 2010)
  • Werle, Gerhard, ‘Principles of International Criminal Law’ (The Hague, Asser, 2005)
You don’t need to buy one of these textbooks since they are only intended to provide you with a first insight into the subject matter. Besides, all are available at Mannheim University Library.
Instructor(s):
Raphael Oidtmann
Date(s):
Monday  (weekly) 05.09.2022 – 05.12.202208:30 – 10:00ZOOM-Lehre-067; Virtuelles Gebäude
Friday  (single date) 28.10.202208:30 – 11:45ZOOM-Lehre-003; Virtuelles Gebäude
Friday  (single date) 09.12.202208:30 – 11:45ZOOM-Lehre-011; Virtuelles Gebäude
Description:
One of the most significant developments both in international law and international relations throughout the last two decades has been the (re-)emergence of an international legal order based on a robust interpretation of the concept of international criminal justice. By establishing both international and hybrid criminal courts addressing international core crimes such as genocide, crimes against humanity and war crimes, the international community has demonstrated an ever more growing commitment to end impunity for the most heinous crimes affecting mankind as a whole and to hold those bearing individual criminal responsibility personally accountable.

This course aims at providing students with a fundamental understanding of this increasingly important realm of public international law. Thus, in a first approach, an overview both of international criminal law’s theoretical foundation as well as its historical sources will be provided. Adjacently, focus will be given to the ad-hoc tribunals of the 1990s (such as the International Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia) and most prominently to the International Criminal Court (ICC) as the first permanent international organization addressing matters of international criminal justice.

Complementary to this institutional approach, the second part of the course will address material law aspects: Besides the abovementioned crimes as stipulated in the Rome Statute forming the International Criminal Court, attention will be given to further international crimes such as piracy or terrorism. Additionally, questions such as immunity from prosecution for heads of state or government, modes of liability, interdependencies between the national and international judicial sphere and notions of state sovereignty will be addressed throughout the course.
International Humanitarian Law / The law of armed conflict (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
English
Attendance:
On-campus and online, live
Registration procedure:
International Humanitarian Law (IHL) is a body of rules that seeks to limit the effects of armed conflict. IHL protects those who are not participating in hostilities, and those who are no longer participating in hostilities. This body of law imposes limits on the methods and means of warfare. IHL forms part of public international law and is largely based on treaties and rules of customary international law. 
In this course the development as well as the basic concepts of IHL will be explored. Students will be introduced to the most important documents governing armed conflict, learn how to apply these and will consider the challenges posed to the application of IHL in armed conflicts. A large part of the course will focus on the new developments in IHL including the emergence of new forms of armed conflicts and the development and use of new technologies in armed conflict.

Assessment
Assessment for this course will consist of one writing assignment and one open book exam.
Instructor(s):
Marelie Manders
Date(s):
Wednesday  (weekly) 07.09.2022 – 07.12.202212:00 – 13:30EW 148 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Internationales Privatrecht II/Internationales Unternehmensrecht (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Instructor(s):
Moritz Renner
Date(s):
Friday  (weekly) 09.09.2022 – 09.12.202208:30 – 10:00EW 161 Seminarraum; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Introduction to German Constitutional Law (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
English
Attendance:
On-campus and online, live
Registration procedure:

The course provides a general introduction to German Constitutional Law i.e. the constitution, its background and contents and methods to work with constitutional legal texts.
The German Grundgesetz (Basic Law) which up to this day forms the formal constitutional document of the Federal Republic of Germany has its roots in the allied occupation of Western Germany after World War II. It has proven to be a reliable foundation for the development of the German democratic system and the federal state. The provision of fundamental rights (Art. 1 – 19) puts the Grundgesetz in the tradition of European and North American human rights thinking. It has had an enormous impact on all German law.
Although experiencing some changes throughout the years – especially during the process of the German reunification – the general structure and main provisions of the Grundgesetz remained unchanged.
The course will cover the structure of the German Grundgesetz and its most important provisions while putting a particular focus on the first chapter containing the fundamental rights provisions. Additionally, students will learn about constitutional law in general, the federal structure and the fundamental constitutional principles of the Federal Republic and its integration in the European Union legal system as well as understand the function of the constitutional organs and the legislative process.

Contents:
•    The German legal system
•    Constitutional Law
•    The Grundgesetz and the European Union
•    Fundamental Rights
•    Fundamental Constitutional Principles
•    The Federal State
•    Constitutional organs
•    Legislative procedure
•    Public administration
•    The judicial system

Learning Target:
Students will be able to understand the basic principles and most important provisions of the Grundgesetz and solve simple cases regarding fundamental rights. They will be familiar with the structure of the federal state and its function as well as its most important constitutional, administrative and judicial organs. Students can assess by way of comparison similarities and dissimilarities in other legal systems.

Literature:
No specific textbook is required. Additional reading recommendations will be given in the lecture.

Examination:
Oral Exam.

Instructor(s):
Emanuel Kollmann
Date(s):
Monday  (weekly) 05.09.2022 – 17.10.202210:15 – 11:45W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Monday  (single date) 12.12.202209:30 – 16:00EW 161 Seminarraum; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Tuesday  (single date) 15.11.202213:45 – 15:15ZOOM-Lehre-039; Virtuelles Gebäude
Tuesday  (single date) 08.11.202213:45 – 15:15ZOOM-Lehre-039; Virtuelles Gebäude
Tuesday  (single date) 15.11.202213:45 – 15:15W 017 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Tuesday  (single date) 08.11.202213:45 – 15:15W 017 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Monday  (weekly) 24.10.2022 – 05.12.202213:45 – 15:15ZOOM-Lehre-074; Virtuelles Gebäude
Monday  (weekly) 05.09.2022 – 17.10.202210:15 – 11:45ZOOM-Lehre-073; Virtuelles Gebäude
Monday  (weekly) 24.10.2022 – 05.12.202213:45 – 15:15W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Tuesday  (single date) 13.12.202209:30 – 16:00EW 161 Seminarraum; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Introduction to German Private Law (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
10.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Registration procedure:
Contents:

The module is designed to give a comprehensive survey of German private law, i.e. general rules of private law, commercial law, and civil procedure. An important structural decision of German private law (sic!) is already displayed by the fact that the Civil Code is the ‘law book for citizens’ – today including consumers – whereas particular rules for businesses are comprised in the commercial code, corporate law, and various other codifications. However, both general private law, and commercial law are enforced by the same rules of civil procedure. The German Civil Code is of paramount importance for understanding German law as its concept and system has impressed the legal thinking of generations of German lawyers.

Learning outcomes and qualification goals:

Students will be acquainted with both its sources, and its general principles. In the course of the class students will learn to work with the German civil code, understand the underlying system, influences on the Civil Code from the European Union (EU), and the accepted methods of interpretation.

Introduction to German Private Law

The division between public law, general private law and commercial law

The German Civil Code

Influence from the EU

Basic concepts and means of interpretation ü Function and Content of the General Part

Law of obligations (contracts, torts, and unjust enrichment)

Property Law

Law of succession and company law (including partnerships and corporations)

The system of law enforcement
Examination achievement:
Oral examination
Instructor(s):
Stefan Zeyher
Date(s):
Friday  (fortnightly) 09.09.2022 – 09.12.202208:30 – 11:45016 Seminarraum; A 3 Bibl.,Hörsaalgebäude
Wednesday  (single date) 14.12.202208:30 – 15:30EW 161 Seminarraum; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Description:
Contents:

The module is designed to give a comprehensive survey of German private law, i.e. general rules of private law, commercial law, and civil procedure. An important structural decision of German private law (sic!) is already displayed by the fact that the Civil Code is the ‘law book for citizens’ – today including consumers – whereas particular rules for businesses are comprised in the commercial code, corporate law, and various other codifications. However, both general private law, and commercial law are enforced by the same rules of civil procedure. The German Civil Code is of paramount importance for understanding German law as its concept and system has impressed the legal thinking of generations of German lawyers.

Learning outcomes and qualification goals:

Students will be acquainted with both its sources, and its general principles. In the course of the class students will learn to work with the German civil code, understand the underlying system, influences on the Civil Code from the European Union (EU), and the accepted methods of interpretation.

Introduction to German Private Law

The division between public law, general private law and commercial law

The German Civil Code

Influence from the EU

Basic concepts and means of interpretation ü Function and Content of the General Part

Law of obligations (contracts, torts, and unjust enrichment)

Property Law

Law of succession and company law (including partnerships and corporations)

The system of law enforcement
Juristische Methodenlehre (Course)
DE
Lecture type:
Course
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
German
Attendance:
On-campus and online, live
Literature:
Gast, Juristische Rhetorik, 5. Auflage (2015); Lagodny, Gesetzestexte suchen, verstehen und in der Klausur anwenden : Eine praxisorientierte Anleitung für rechtswissenschaftliches Arbeiten im Strafrecht, Öffentlichen Recht, Zivilrecht, 2. Auflage 2013; ders., Juristisches Begründen (2014); Larenz/Canaris, Methodenlehre der Rechtswissenschaft, 4. Auflage (2018); Zippelius, Juristische Methodenlehre, 11. Auflage (2012).
Date(s):
Friday  (weekly) 09.09.2022 – 09.12.202215:30 – 17:15EW 148 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Description:
Wie legt man Rechtsnormen aus? Wie wendet man sie an? Welche Argumente sind bei der Auslegung und Anwendung erlaubt? Welche sind ausgeschlossen? Gibt es Unterschiede in der „Handhabung“ von Zivilrecht, Strafrecht und Öffentlichem Recht? Wie lassen sich Auslegungsregeln begründen? Sind sie selbst Bestandteil des Rechts? Wie frei ist ein Gericht bei der Interpretation von Rechtsnormen? – Die Vorlesung gibt Antworten auf diese Fragen. Diese Antworten sind hochgradig examens-, aber auch grundlegend praxisrelevant. Denn Methodenwissen ermöglicht, Lösungen auch für bislang unbekannte rechtliche Probleme zu entwickeln. Die Methode(n) der Auslegung und Anwendung des (geschriebenen) Rechts zu beherrschen kann darum nicht hoch genug eingeschätzt werden. Die Vorlesung „Juristische Methodenlehre“ will zugleich Wege zu einem strukturierenden Lernen und Verstehen des Rechts als eines Systems ebnen. Sie befasst sich mit dem „Handwerkszeug“ juristischer Arbeit, ohne das die juristische Falllösung nicht gelingen kann.
Kapitalmarktrecht (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Instructor(s):
Moritz Renner
Date(s):
Friday  (weekly) 09.09.2022 – 21.10.202212:00 – 13:30EW 161 Seminarraum; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Friday  (weekly) 28.10.2022 – 09.12.202213:45 – 15:15O 129 Göhringer Hörsaal; Schloss Ostflügel
Kartellrecht II (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Instructor(s):
Oliver Brand
Date(s):
Thursday  (weekly) 08.09.2022 – 08.12.202215:30 – 17:00W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Thursday  (single date) 20.10.202217:15 – 18:45W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Thursday  (single date) 01.12.202217:15 – 18:45W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Koalitions- , Tarifvertrags- und Arbeitskampfrecht / Recht der Mitbestimmung (Kollektives Arbeitsrecht) (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
12.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
4
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Instructor(s):
Philipp Fischinger
Koalitions- , Tarifvertrags- und Arbeitskampfrecht / Recht der Mitbestimmung (Kollektives Arbeitsrecht) (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
12.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
4
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Instructor(s):
Jonas Hofer
Date(s):
Friday  (weekly) 23.09.2022 – 30.09.202213:45 – 18:45W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Friday  (weekly) 14.10.2022 – 21.10.202213:45 – 18:45W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Koalitions- , Tarifvertrags- und Arbeitskampfrecht / Recht der Mitbestimmung (Kollektives Arbeitsrecht) (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
12.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
4
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Instructor(s):
Kerstin Reiserer
Date(s):
Wednesday  (weekly) 07.09.2022 – 09.11.202208:30 – 10:00EW 148 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Kreditsicherungsrecht mit integrierter Übung (Lecture w/ Exercise)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture w/ Exercise
ECTS:
10.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
4
Attendance:
On-campus and online, live
Instructor(s):
Georg Bitter
Date(s):
Tuesday  (weekly) 06.09.2022 – 06.12.202210:15 – 11:45W 117 Hörsaal; Schloss Westflügel
Thursday  (weekly) 08.09.2022 – 08.12.202210:15 – 11:45W 117 Hörsaal; Schloss Westflügel
Wednesday  (single date) 19.10.202208:30 – 10:00M 003 PWC Hörsaal; Schloss Mittelbau
Wednesday  (single date) 12.10.202208:30 – 10:00M 003 PWC Hörsaal; Schloss Mittelbau
Saturday  (single date) 08.10.202209:00 – 13:00M 003 PWC Hörsaal; Schloss Mittelbau
Saturday  (single date) 05.11.202209:00 – 13:00M 003 PWC Hörsaal; Schloss Mittelbau
Friday  (single date) 02.12.202215:30 – 19:30M 003 PWC Hörsaal; Schloss Mittelbau
Lauterkeitsrecht (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
6.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
1
Attendance:
On-campus and online, live
Instructor(s):
Lea Tochtermann
Date(s):
Tuesday  (weekly) 25.10.2022 – 06.12.202213:45 – 15:15W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Tuesday  (weekly) 08.11.2022 – 06.12.202213:45 – 15:15ZOOM-Lehre-072; Virtuelles Gebäude
Ökonomische Analyse des Rechts (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
On-campus and online, live
Instructor(s):
Erik Röder
Date(s):
Thursday  (weekly) 08.09.2022 – 08.12.202212:00 – 13:30SN 169 Röchling Hörsaal; Schloss Schneckenhof Nord
Privatversicherungsrecht II (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
On-campus and online, live
Instructor(s):
Oliver Brand
Date(s):
Tuesday  (weekly) 06.09.2022 – 06.12.202213:45 – 15:15EW 156 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Wednesday  (single date) 16.11.202212:00 – 13:30M 003 PWC Hörsaal; Schloss Mittelbau
Wednesday  (single date) 23.11.202212:00 – 13:30M 003 PWC Hörsaal; Schloss Mittelbau
Privatversicherungsrecht II (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Instructor(s):
Mark Makowsky
Date(s):
Tuesday  (weekly) 06.09.2022 – 06.12.202213:45 – 15:15
Sachenrecht ohne EBV (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
10.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
3
Attendance:
On-campus and online, live
Instructor(s):
Friedemann Kainer
Date(s):
Thursday  (weekly) 08.09.2022 – 08.12.202212:00 – 13:30W 117 Hörsaal; Schloss Westflügel
Friday  (weekly) 09.09.2022 – 09.12.202208:30 – 10:00W 117 Hörsaal; Schloss Westflügel
Steuerverfahrensrecht (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Instructor(s):
Holger Jenzen
Date(s):
⚠ Friday  (weekly) 30.09.2022 – 09.12.202212:00 – 13:30EW 156 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Friday  (single date) 23.09.202208:30 – 10:00EW 156 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Friday  (single date) 14.10.202212:00 – 15:15EW 242 Otto Mann Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Friday  (single date) 09.12.202210:00 – 11:30EW 242 Otto Mann Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Caution: Individual dates in the series marked with have changed. Please check the portal for details.
Umsatzsteuerrecht (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Instructor(s):
Manfred Muhler
Date(s):
Monday  (weekly) 05.09.2022 – 05.12.202208:30 – 10:00EW 161 Seminarraum; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Tuesday  (single date) 20.12.202209:00 – 11:15EW 156 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Vertragsrecht BT (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
On-campus and online, live
Instructor(s):
Mark Makowsky
Date(s):
Monday  (weekly) 05.09.2022 – 05.12.202212:00 – 13:30W 117 Hörsaal; Schloss Westflügel
Zivilprozessrecht mit Zwangsvollstreckung (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
10.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
3
Attendance:
On-campus and online, live
Instructor(s):
Erik Röder
Date(s):
Tuesday  (weekly) 06.09.2022 – 06.12.202212:00 – 13:30W 117 Hörsaal; Schloss Westflügel
Wednesday  (single date) 16.11.202215:30 – 17:00001.A Hörsaal; A 3 Bibl.,Hörsaalgebäude

Master

An Introduction to the Law and Legal System of the United States (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Registration procedure:
This course will introduce students to distinctive aspects that comprise the law and legal system of the United States. Topics will examine the interplay between state and federal court systems, as well as sources of law and law making, the American legal education and becoming a lawyer. We will explore key subjects from first-year law school curriculum including torts, contract, property, constitutional law, criminal law, and criminal and civil procedure. Other topics will include the jury trial, class actions, punitive damages, and practical aspects of the law in the United States, such as rules of discovery and the basics of legal research, writing and trial advocacy.

Generally, the course will be split into three parts: first, general aspects of U.S. laws and legal system; second, an overview of substantive topics in key subject areas of law; and, third, practicing law in the United States including commencing a lawsuit, research, and litigation.

Lecturer: Ms. Sheila O'Laughlin
Instructor(s):
Sheila Ann O`Laughlin
Date(s):
Wednesday  (weekly) 07.09.2022 – 07.12.202210:15 – 11:45EW 148 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Arbeitsrecht bei M&A und Restrukturierung (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
6.0
Course suitable for:
Master
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Instructor(s):
Christine Monsch
Date(s):
Friday  (single date) 09.09.202213:45 – 18:45EW 156 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Saturday  (single date) 10.09.202209:00 – 18:00EW 156 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Arbeitsrecht in der Personalarbeit (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Master
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Instructor(s):
Silas Hengstberger
Date(s):
Friday  (weekly) 28.10.2022 – 18.11.202213:45 – 18:45EW 242 Otto Mann Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Friday  (single date) 21.10.202213:45 – 18:45EW 145 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Climate Change and Energy Law (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Online, live
Instructor(s):
Marija Turkovic Popovski
Date(s):
Thursday  (weekly) 08.09.2022 – 08.12.202213:45 – 15:15ZOOM-Lehre-075; Virtuelles Gebäude
Description:
Climate change represents a major threat that needs to be tackled on the national, regional, and international levels. The reduction of greenhouse gas emissions is one of the main instruments of climate actions that require global efforts and cooperation between countries. This entails the adoption of policy measures, legal acts, and external relations guided by international agreements.
During this course, we will analyze the EU legal framework on climate change issues and the interrelated energy policy matters. We will deal with environmental protection actions on the international level, with special attention to the United Nations climate regime. Furthermore, the influence of environmental requirements on international trade will be also explored (WTO law).
In the following part, the policy and legal framework on energy will be analyzed, with a focus on the European Union and the internal energy market it seeks to create. Some of the key aspects are the legal rules on competition, international trade in energy, the promotion of renewables, and energy efficiency.
Next to the results of the final written (online) exam, the presentations will also contribute to the final grade for this course.
Comparative Law I: European Legal Traditions (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
6.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
On-campus and online, live
Registration procedure:

This class makes the nature of Comparative Law as well as its functions and aims accessible to students from different legal backgrounds. As studying even one legal system fully is difficult and time-consuming, the course must necessarily take a selective approach to comparative law and to the multitude of legal systems in the world. The class Comparative Law I therefore will focus on European Legal Traditions, whose similarities and differences are an important driver of European harmonization. Matching the overall aim of this module the course will focus on private law and business law aspects of comparative law.

The course has three main components. The first part will cover the origins and utility of comparative law, its aims, tools and methods. This part will particularly focus on the legal orders, which the participants of the class are most familiar with.

The main second part of the course will look at common features of generally accepted concepts of both contract law and of building bricks necessary for any business law, such as division of work, liability, tort law and insurance. The different possible solutions for these problems, which appear in different forms in many jurisdictions, will be presented, followed by an analysis of how they are governed by legal orders belonging to different legal families. Lines of influence and hybrids will similarly be covered.

Furthermore, the course will give comparative legal insights to laws in transition as well as legal transplants. Whereas former socialist European countries may serve as an example for the first, the adoption of economic concepts in contract law (such as merchandising and franchising from the US in Europe and the respective related problems of integration into European Union law) are paradigmatic for the second. The third part of the course will cover a comparison of legal education and profession (e.g. role of the judiciary), a critical matter for proper delivery of legal services to foreign clients and working effectively with international law partners.
 
Examination achievement:
Written examination
Instructor(s):
Oliver Brand
Date(s):
Tuesday  (weekly) 06.09.2022 – 06.12.202212:00 – 13:30EW 156 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Monday  (single date) 28.11.202215:30 – 17:00A 203 Unterrichtsraum; B 6, 23–25 Bauteil A
Description:
Contents:
This class makes the nature of Comparative Law as well as its functions and aims accessible to students from different legal backgrounds. As studying even one legal system fully is difficult and time-consuming, the course must necessarily take a selective approach to comparative law and to the multitude of legal systems in the world. The class Comparative Law I therefore will focus on European Legal Traditions, whose similarities and differences, are an important driver of European harmonization. Matching the overall aim of this module the course will focus on private law and business law aspects of comparative law.
The course has three main components. The first part will cover the origins and utility of comparative law, its aims, tools and methods. This part will particularly focus on the legal orders, which the participants of the class are most familiar with.
The main second part of the course will look at common features of generally accepted concepts of both contract law and of building bricks necessary for any business law, such as division of work, liability, tort law, insurance. The different possible solutions for these problems, which appear in different forms in many jurisdictions will be presented, followed by an analysis of how they are governed by legal orders belonging to different legal families. Lines of influence and hybrids will similarly be covered. Furthermore the course will give comparative legal insights to laws in transition as well as legal transplants. Whereas former socialist European countries may serve as an example for the first, the adoption of economic concepts in contract law (such as merchandising and franchising from the US in Europe and the respective related problems of integration into European Union law) are paradigmatic for the second.
The third part of the course will cover a comparison of legal education and profession (e.g. role of the judiciary), a critical matter for proper delivery of legal services to foreign clients and working effectively with international law partners.
  • Aims and methods of comparative law research
  • Principle of equality of all legal orders
  • Grouping of legal families according to historic origin or structure
  • Basic concepts of contract law: party autonomy, formation of contract, performance
  • Basic concepts of business law: division of work, liability, tort law, insurance
  • Hybrids and legal transplants
Learning outcomes and qualification goals:
The course Comparative Law deals with nature, technique and purpose of legal comparison both from a theoretical and from a practical point of view. Further it aims at introducing students to fundamental concepts of the European Legal families, which more often than not serve as model for European harmonization. The insight will provide students with the necessary analytical background allowing them to carry out comparative legal analysis in their respective further fields of studies.
Corporate Governance I (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
6.0
Course suitable for:
Master
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Instructor(s):
Christian Arnold
Date(s):
Friday  (single date) 23.09.202213:45 – 18:45EW 156 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Friday  (single date) 14.10.202213:45 – 18:45EW 156 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Friday  (single date) 21.10.202213:45 – 18:45EW 156 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Friday  (single date) 28.10.202213:45 – 18:45EW 156 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Friday  (single date) 04.11.202213:45 – 18:45EW 151 Elfriede Höhn Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Das französische Recht und seine Rechtssprache (Course)
FR
Lecture type:
Course
ECTS:
6.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
French
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Instructor(s):
Rupert Vogel
Date(s):
Friday  (weekly) 09.09.2022 – 09.12.202215:30 – 17:00016 Seminarraum; A 3 Bibl.,Hörsaalgebäude
Deutsch für Juristen (Course)
DE
Lecture type:
Course
ECTS:
6.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
German
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Literature:
F. E. Schnapp, „Stilfibel für Juristen“, Münster 2004.
M. Schmuck, „Klare Sprache für Juristen“, in: Römermann/Paulus: „Schlüsselqu. für Jurastud., Examen und Beruf“, München 2003
oder M. Schmuck, „Deutsch für Juristen“, 3. Aufl. Köln 2010/11.
T. Walter, „Kleine Stilkunde für Juristen“, 2. Aufl. München 2009.
W. Schneider, „Deutsch für Profis“, seit 1984 immer wieder...
Date(s):
Saturday  (single date) 05.11.202210:00 – 18:00EW 161 Seminarraum; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Description:
Juristen müssen sich verständlich machen können – nicht nur untereinander, sondern (vor allem) gegenüber Laien. Zumal rund 80 Prozent von ihnen den Beruf des Rechtsanwalts oder der Anwältin ergreifen. Und für diese gilt: Mandanten sind Kunden auf einem umkämpften Markt für Beratungsdienstleistungen. Aber auch Richter, Unternehmens-, Verwaltungs- und Verbandsjuristen müssen (ebenso wie Journalisten und Politiker) ihre Fachkenntnisse und Botschaften an den Mann und an die Frau bringen. Rechtskundige pflegen jedoch einen umständlichen und gekünstelten Sprachstil. Schachtelsätze, Nominal- und Passivkonstruktionen, altertümliche Redewendungen, das Kleben an Fachbegriffen u.a. verbauen den Zugang zum Gesprächspartner und zur Öffentlichkeit.
Teilnehmer der Veranstaltung sollen daher lernen, wie „Paragrafenarbeitern“ in der Kommunikation mit „Normalbürgern“ eine professionelle Übersetzungsarbeit gelingt. Schritt für Schritt werden die Eigenheiten des juristischen Kanzleistils unter die Lupe genommen. Dem werden die Grundregeln und Geheimnisse verständlichen und überzeugenden Formulierens gegenüber gestellt. Schließlich setzen die Teilnehmer das vermittelte Wissen durch praktische Übung um, indem sie eigene Texte anfertigen und diese gemeinsam besprechen.
E-Commerce & Internet (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
On-campus and online, live
Registration procedure:
Contents:

The course gives a thorough introduction to legal aspects that might occur in the course of establishing and operating an online shop. Although it is focused on business related activities it also covers the major currently discussed topics of internet activities.

Electronic and Mobile Commerce

Platforms and Social Media, Intermediaries

Online Advertising and Data Protection

Copyright and Internet

Domains

Cross Border E-Commerce

The chapter on electronic and mobile commerce will inter alia cover formation of contract, General Terms of Business, consumer protection, mobile commerce (incl. “App-stores”), seller ratings and auctions. The class on platforms and social media outlines the principles of liability of intermediaries, including WIFIproviders and platforms. It discusses liability for hyperlinks, user generated content and the enforcement of the law fighting hate speech. The stage Online Advertising and Data Protection introduces to rules of unfair competition, imprint information, the use of cookies and the ban of spamming. It also focuses on specific business models as the online sale of pharmaceutical products, ad blockers and influencers. Additionally, the European data protection law is outlined. The section on copyright law focuses on copyright restrictions for the presentation of content (including framing, file sharing, streaming and hyperlinks on protected content). The section on domains explains the domain name system and its implications on trademark law and unfair competition law, including enforcement aspects. The course concludes with a discussion of jurisdiction for online cases, applicable law and the country-of-origin principle.

Learning outcomes and qualification goals:

The students are instructed to apply their knowledge of structures and rules to the field of e- commerce. They will be acquainted with the general legal rules and regulations for e-commerce. Most important they will learn how the general rules have to be adapted to suit this virtual environment. Leading cases will be discussed and demonstrate how the courts have adjusted the legal regime, overcome some uncertainties and filled the gaps. Students shall be enabled to audit the requirements for e-commerce projects and to solve legal problems which have resulted in the course of e-business. The class will learn argumentation and procedural strategies of legal challenge and defense in e-commerce cases.
Examination achievement:
Oral examination
Date(s):
Thursday  (weekly) 27.10.2022 – 08.12.202215:30 – 18:45EW 148 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Wednesday  (single date) 14.12.202208:30 – 18:00W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Description:
Contents:

The course gives a thorough introduction to legal aspects that might occur in the course of establishing and operating an online shop. Although it is focused on business related activities it also covers the major currently discussed topics of internet activities.

Electronic and Mobile Commerce

Platforms and Social Media, Intermediaries

Online Advertising and Data Protection

Copyright and Internet

Domains

Cross Border E-Commerce

The chapter on electronic and mobile commerce will inter alia cover formation of contract, General Terms of Business, consumer protection, mobile commerce (incl. “App-stores”), seller ratings and auctions. The class on platforms and social media outlines the principles of liability of intermediaries, including WIFIproviders and platforms. It discusses liability for hyperlinks, user generated content and the enforcement of the law fighting hate speech. The stage Online Advertising and Data Protection introduces to rules of unfair competition, imprint information, the use of cookies and the ban of spamming. It also focuses on specific business models as the online sale of pharmaceutical products, ad blockers and influencers. Additionally, the European data protection law is outlined. The section on copyright law focuses on copyright restrictions for the presentation of content (including framing, file sharing, streaming and hyperlinks on protected content). The section on domains explains the domain name system and its implications on trademark law and unfair competition law, including enforcement aspects. The course concludes with a discussion of jurisdiction for online cases, applicable law and the country-of-origin principle.

Learning outcomes and qualification goals:

The students are instructed to apply their knowledge of structures and rules to the field of e- commerce. They will be acquainted with the general legal rules and regulations for e-commerce. Most important they will learn how the general rules have to be adapted to suit this virtual environment. Leading cases will be discussed and demonstrate how the courts have adjusted the legal regime, overcome some uncertainties and filled the gaps. Students shall be enabled to audit the requirements for e-commerce projects and to solve legal problems which have resulted in the course of e-business. The class will learn argumentation and procedural strategies of legal challenge and defense in e-commerce cases.
E5060 Interdisciplinary Competition and Regulation Seminar (Seminar)
EN
Lecture type:
Seminar
ECTS:
5.0
Course suitable for:
Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Instructor(s):
Nicolas Schutz, Friedemann Kainer
Date(s):
Monday  (single date) 19.09.202213:45 – 15:15002 Seminarraum; L 9, 1–2
Saturday  (single date) 26.11.202209:00 – 18:00001 Hörsaal; L 7, 3–5
Einführung in das deutsche Zivilrecht für ausländische Studierende (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
10.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
German
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Registration procedure:

The course gives an introduction to German private law especially for foreign law students. The course begins with an overview of the legal sources of German law. In particular, the special position of the Civil Code and its historical development will be discussed.

Then the most important legal areas of the Civil Code will be worked out on the basis of systematic descriptions and case solutions. By focusing on the law of torts, the law of obligations and the law of property, the working method in German civil law is clarified. Short introductions to inheritance and family law, company law and civil procedural law round off the course through private law.

 

Structure

- Definition of private law, historical development

- Structure of the BGB

- tort law

- law of obligations

- property law

- Inheritance and Family Law, Company Law and Civil Procedure Law at a Glance

 

The aim of the course is to ensure that students are familiar with the structures of German civil law by the end of the course and that they are able to handle smaller cases with the knowledge they have acquired.

Instructor(s):
Daniel Friedrich
Date(s):
Tuesday  (weekly) 06.09.2022 – 06.12.202217:15 – 18:45EW 156 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Wednesday  (weekly) 12.10.2022 – 07.12.202213:45 – 15:15W 017 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
EU Energy Law (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Registration procedure:
This course will provide students with the knowledge of the EU regulatory framework applying to energy markets. It will address the relevant issues of governance and liberalization of particular markets such as electricity and gas. Furthermore, the institutional legal framework will be explored, with the main focus on the European Union and the internal energy market it seeks to create.
After presenting the development of the EU legal and policy framework, the course will focus on competition rules, international trade in energy, and energy subsidies. Finally, this course will examine how policy incentives for climate change mitigation affect the energy sector. It will cover the current developments in the EU Climate Change Law, and legal and policy matters associated with the renewable energy sector.

Next to the results of the final written exam, the seminar paper will contribute to the overall grade for this course.

The course is open to students with previous legal knowledge.
Instructor(s):
Marija Turkovic Popovski
Date(s):
Tuesday  (weekly) 06.09.2022 – 06.12.202208:30 – 10:00016 Seminarraum; A 3 Bibl.,Hörsaalgebäude
EU Fundamental Rights (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Online, live
Registration procedure:
Contents:
The  European  Union  (EU)  possesses  strong  regulatory  powers,  the  use  of  which,  directly  or indirectly, affects private subjects within the EU Member States. Nevertheless, not until the late 1960’s did the European Court of Justice (CJEU) acknowledge fundamental rights to be general principles of the then European Economic Community (EEC)  law. And not until 2009 did a Charter of Fundamental Rights enter into force, which ranks equal to the Treaty on European Union and the Treaty on the Functioning of the European Union.
The course aims to give an introduction to the sources and standards of human rights protection within the EU legal framework. Through the analysis of EU hard and soft law instruments, CJEU and member states’ case law, and doctrinal contributions the course will analyze the EU fundamental rights system in both its legal and political dimensions.
The course structure is threefold: the first part aims to introduce students to the genesis of fundamental rights law within the ECC/EU system, focusing on the role played by the CJEU, also in its dialogue with national courts; the second part addresses the internal dimension of the EU fundamental rights and focuses in particular on the origins, structure and impact of the EU Charter of Fundamental Rights. The third part addresses the external dimension of the EU human rights system, in both its European and sticto sensu international dimensions. With regard to the first aspect particular attention is paid to the Council of Europe’s human rights system and to the European Convention on Human Rights (ECHR), (e.g. also considering the imminent accession of the EU to the ECHR and its impact on both the EU and the ECHR systems). With regard to second aspect, the relationship between the EU fundamental rights and the International (e.g. UN) system is analyzed, particular consideration is finally given to the emerging role of the EU as a global promoter of democracy and human rights and to its possible paradoxical outcomes.

• Development of the protection of fundamental rights in the history of European integration;
• The role of the CJEU and its interaction with national courts;
• Legal sources of fundamental rights guaranteed by EU-law and their interpretation;
• The EU Charter of Fundamental Rights: adoption, structure and impact;
• EU fundamental rights and the European Convention on Human Rights;
• EU fundamental rights in the larger Public International Law contexts;
• EU as a global actor: promoting democracy and human rights on a global scale;
• The future of fundamental rights in the EU: main challenges.

Learning outcomes and qualification goals:
The course intends to provide students with a deeper understanding of both the EU system of fundamental rights protection and its relationships with the national and international human rights systems.
Students will learn to solve and critically assess legal problems, developing analytical and practical skills, while acquiring relevant knowledge in the human rights area.
Examination achievement:
Oral examination
Instructor(s):
Mateja Steinbrück-Platise
Date(s):
Friday  (weekly) 14.10.2022 – 18.11.202215:30 – 18:45EW 154 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Friday  (single date) 02.12.202215:30 – 18:45EW 145 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Thursday  (single date) 01.12.202215:30 – 18:45O 133 KPMG Hörsaal; Schloss Ostflügel
Wednesday  (single date) 14.12.202208:30 – 15:30EW 156 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Description:
Contents:
The  European  Union  (EU)  possesses  strong  regulatory  powers,  the  use  of  which,  directly  or indirectly, affects private subjects within the EU Member States. Nevertheless, not until the late 1960’s did the European Court of Justice (CJEU) acknowledge fundamental rights to be general principles of the then European Economic Community (EEC)  law. And not until 2009 did a Charter of Fundamental Rights enter into force, which ranks equal to the Treaty on European Union and the Treaty on the Functioning of the European Union.
The course aims to give an introduction to the sources and standards of human rights protection within the EU legal framework. Through the analysis of EU hard and soft law instruments, CJEU and member states’ case law, and doctrinal contributions the course will analyze the EU fundamental rights system in both its legal and political dimensions.
The course structure is threefold: the first part aims to introduce students to the genesis of fundamental rights law within the ECC/EU system, focusing on the role played by the CJEU, also in its dialogue with national courts; the second part addresses the internal dimension of the EU fundamental rights and focuses in particular on the origins, structure and impact of the EU Charter of Fundamental Rights. The third part addresses the external dimension of the EU human rights system, in both its European and sticto sensu international dimensions. With regard to the first aspect particular attention is paid to the Council of Europe’s human rights system and to the European Convention on Human Rights (ECHR), (e.g. also considering the imminent accession of the EU to the ECHR and its impact on both the EU and the ECHR systems). With regard to second aspect, the relationship between the EU fundamental rights and the International (e.g. UN) system is analyzed, particular consideration is finally given to the emerging role of the EU as a global promoter of democracy and human rights and to its possible paradoxical outcomes.

• Development of the protection of fundamental rights in the history of European integration;
• The role of the CJEU and its interaction with national courts;
• Legal sources of fundamental rights guaranteed by EU-law and their interpretation;
• The EU Charter of Fundamental Rights: adoption, structure and impact;
• EU fundamental rights and the European Convention on Human Rights;
• EU fundamental rights in the larger Public International Law contexts;
• EU as a global actor: promoting democracy and human rights on a global scale;
• The future of fundamental rights in the EU: main challenges.

Learning outcomes and qualification goals:
The course intends to provide students with a deeper understanding of both the EU system of fundamental rights protection and its relationships with the national and international human rights systems.
Students will learn to solve and critically assess legal problems, developing analytical and practical skills, while acquiring relevant knowledge in the human rights area.
European Competition Law (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
6.0
Course suitable for:
Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Registration procedure:
Over the past 70 years, the rules on Competition Law (Antitrust) in the EU have developed into a substantial body of law. They constitute directly applicable rules for enterprises, and as such they are of immediate concern to them. Contracts in violation of the rules are unenforceable and huge fines are imposed in case of infringements while parties that suffered damages may litigate before a national civil court. This course offers an introduction to main areas of EU competition law illustrated by practical examples which in part reflect the lecturer’s own experience as an eminent German antitrust practitioner. Core elements of EU competition law treated include the concepts of horizontal and vertical restraints of competition, the importance of market definitions and the various techniques used therefore, the role of market power for Articles 101 and 102 TFEU (and implementing regulations and guidelines) and the basic outlines of European merger control. It is the aim of the course to provide the participants with a solid basis for the practice of competition law. The course will cover the main features of the EU rules both from a substantive and a procedural perspective, including the relationship between EU and national competition law as well as the economic principles and procedures concerning merger control.
Examination achievement:
Written examination
Instructor(s):
Albrecht Bach
Date(s):
Monday  (weekly) 05.09.2022 – 31.10.202217:00 – 20:15EW 148 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Description:
Over the past 70 years, the rules on Competition Law (Antitrust) in the EU have developed into a substantial body of law. They constitute directly applicable rules for enterprises, and as such they are of immediate concern to them. Contracts in violation of the rules are unenforceable and huge fines are imposed in case of infringements while parties that suffered damages may litigate before a national civil court. This course offers an introduction to main areas of EU competition law illustrated by practical examples which in part reflect the lecturer’s own experience as an eminent German antitrust practitioner. Core elements of EU competition law treated include the concepts of horizontal and vertical restraints of competition, the importance of market definitions and the various techniques used therefore, the role of market power for Articles 101 and 102 TFEU (and implementing regulations and guidelines) and the basic outlines of European merger control. It is the aim of the course to provide the participants with a solid basis for the practice of competition law. The course will cover the main features of the EU rules both from a substantive and a procedural perspective, including the relationship between EU and national competition law as well as the economic principles and procedures concerning merger control.
European Market Freedoms (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
6.0
Course suitable for:
Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Registration procedure:
Contents:

All private persons or companies upon entering one of the EU Member States not only come under this single State’s national legal order. They are immediately affected by “European Law”, the law of the European Union granting them certain rights and privileges but also requiring them to comply with certain duties and obligations. The internal market is one of the essential cornerstones of the European Union. The Market Freedomslie at its heart. The free movement of goods, persons,services and capital is essential for unifying the markets while ensuring competition and trade within Europe. The freedoms grant direct effective rights to private persons and legal persons, which can be enforced before national courts, and guarantee the freedom of contract in a transnational perspective.

Learning outcomes and qualification goals:

The course will focus on a systematic survey of the market freedoms by the means of studying the jurisdiction of the European Court of Justice.

General concept of the market freedoms

Development and aim of market freedoms

Leading cases of the European Court of Justice

Function of market freedom fostering integration

Further development of market freedoms

Impact of market freedoms (compliance)
Examination achievement:
Written examination
Instructor(s):
Michael Wolfgang Müller
Date(s):
Thursday  (weekly) 08.09.2022 – 08.12.202210:15 – 11:45016 Seminarraum; A 3 Bibl.,Hörsaalgebäude
Thursday  (single date) 20.10.202210:15 – 11:45ZOOM-Lehre-072; Virtuelles Gebäude
Thursday  (single date) 01.12.202210:15 – 11:45W 017 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Description:
Contents:

All private persons or companies upon entering one of the EU Member States not only come under this single State’s national legal order. They are immediately affected by “European Law”, the law of the European Union granting them certain rights and privileges but also requiring them to comply with certain duties and obligations. The internal market is one of the essential cornerstones of the European Union. The Market Freedomslie at its heart. The free movement of goods, persons,services and capital is essential for unifying the markets while ensuring competition and trade within Europe. The freedoms grant direct effective rights to private persons and legal persons, which can be enforced before national courts, and guarantee the freedom of contract in a transnational perspective.

Learning outcomes and qualification goals:

The course will focus on a systematic survey of the market freedoms by the means of studying the jurisdiction of the European Court of Justice.

General concept of the market freedoms

Development and aim of market freedoms

Leading cases of the European Court of Justice

Function of market freedom fostering integration

Further development of market freedoms

Impact of market freedoms (compliance)
European Private Law (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
6.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Registration procedure:
The course will provide a framework for an advanced comprehension of European private law in comparative perspective, with an eye on the impact of Union legislation and adjudication on national legal systems. Institutional aspects of EU law and its interplay with national law as well as the relevant directives and regulations harmonizing national private laws will be covered, as well as general structures and core concepts of European private law. This will in particular relate to contracts as the most important means to create and organize legal environments on the one hand and the restraints on party autonomy in favour of the weaker party and the means for its protection (i.e. consumer law) on the other. ü Development of European private law ü The different layers of legal sources ü The course will provide a framework for an advanced comprehension of European private law in comparative perspective, with an eye on the impact of Union legislation and adjudication on national legal systems. Institutional aspects of EU law and its interplay with national law as well as the relevant directives and regulations harmonizing national private laws will be covered, as well as general structures and core concepts of European private law. This will in particular relate to contracts as the most important means to create and organize legal environments on the one hand and the restraints on party autonomy in favour of the weaker party and the means for its protection (i.e. consumer law) on the other.

Development of European private law

The different layers of legal sources

Methods of unification on the European level

Specific regulations and directives
Examination achievement:
Written examination
Instructor(s):
Andreas Maurer
Date(s):
Tuesday  (weekly) 06.09.2022 – 06.12.202210:15 – 11:45W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Description:
The course will provide a framework for an advanced comprehension of European private law in comparative perspective, with an eye on the impact of Union legislation and adjudication on national legal systems. Institutional aspects of EU law and its interplay with national law as well as the relevant directives and regulations harmonizing national private laws will be covered, as well as general structures and core concepts of European private law. This will in particular relate to contracts as the most important means to create and organize legal environments on the one hand and the restraints on party autonomy in favour of the weaker party and the means for its protection (i.e. consumer law) on the other.

Development of European private law

The different layers of legal sources

Methods of unification on the European level

Specific regulations and directives
European Tax Law (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Registration procedure:
Contents

European Union Law has an increasing impact on the taxation of private individuals and companies doing business in Europe. While the EU has no original tax authority, its law has a major influence on national tax laws. The module will start with an introduction to European Union Law, repeating especially the legal system of the EU, the four freedoms of the single market and the prohibition of state aids. The course will then focus on the concept of negative integration and explore how the EU is shaping national tax laws through an application of the four freedoms and state aid law. In this context, the case law of the European Court of Justice will also be examined. In a second part, the module deals with a number of European Directives (e.g. the Parent-Subsidiary-Directive, the ATAD as well as the VAT-Directive) that aim to harmonise direct and indirect taxes within the EU.

Repetition of basic principles of European Union Law

Role of the EU in taxation

Harmonisation of national tax law by negative integration (four freedoms, state aid law)

Overview on important case law by the European Court of Justice

Harmonisation of national tax law by positive integration through Directives

Learning outcomes and qualification goals:

Students get a basic understanding of the system of European Tax Law. They learn how European Law influences and limits national taxation. Students are required to analyse the importance of the fundamental freedoms for the taxation in Europe. Moreover, the discussion on the relevant case law should enable them to classify and to evaluate decisions of the European Court of Justice. Students will also be able to apply tax-relevant directives enacted by the EU.
Instructor(s):
Lars Großmann
Date(s):
Thursday  (weekly) 08.09.2022 – 08.12.202212:00 – 13:30W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Wednesday  (single date) 14.12.202212:30 – 19:30EW 148 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
International Arbitration (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
6.0
Course suitable for:
Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Registration procedure:
Contents:

The class is aimed at giving a comprehensive introduction to International Arbitration as one of the most frequent means of alternative dispute resolution in adverse proceedings on the international level. The focus will be on arbitration in commercial disputes between two private parties. Arbitration often is chosen by parties in the belief that it is a superior means of dispute resolution, e.g. because it is said to be time- and cost-efficient, neutral, arbitrators ensure high legal quality and superior understanding of business contexts. In fact, arbitration can be a very reasonable means of solving legal disputes. But whether this holds true in reality will depend on the arbitration rules and venue chosen and the subject matter or the dispute.


Learning outcomes and qualification goals:

The course will cover the following subjects:

Advantages and Disadvantages of Arbitration

Drafting arbitration agreements

Introduction of common arbitration rules (ICC, LCIA, Swiss Rules, DIS)

Initiation of arbitration proceedings

Conduct of arbitration proceedings

Enforcing arbitral awards (New York Convention)
Examination achievement:
Written examination
Instructor(s):
Lea Tochtermann
Date(s):
Monday  (weekly) 24.10.2022 – 05.12.202210:15 – 13:30EW 161 Seminarraum; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Description:
Contents:

The class is aimed at giving a comprehensive introduction to International Arbitration as one of the most frequent means of alternative dispute resolution in adverse proceedings on the international level. The focus will be on arbitration in commercial disputes between two private parties. Arbitration often is chosen by parties in the belief that it is a superior means of dispute resolution, e.g. because it is said to be time- and cost-efficient, neutral, arbitrators ensure high legal quality and superior understanding of business contexts. In fact, arbitration can be a very reasonable means of solving legal disputes. But whether this holds true in reality will depend on the arbitration rules and venue chosen and the subject matter or the dispute.


Learning outcomes and qualification goals:

The course will cover the following subjects:

Advantages and Disadvantages of Arbitration

Drafting arbitration agreements

Introduction of common arbitration rules (ICC, LCIA, Swiss Rules, DIS)

Initiation of arbitration proceedings

Conduct of arbitration proceedings

Enforcing arbitral awards (New York Convention)
International Climate Change Law (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Registration procedure:
Climate change represents a major threat that needs to be tackled on the national, regional, and international levels. The reduction of greenhouse gas emissions is one of the main instruments of climate action that require global efforts and cooperation between countries. This entails the adoption of policy measures, legal acts, and external relations guided by international agreements.
During this course, we will analyze the international legal framework on climate change. The focus will be on climate change and environmental actions on the international level, with special attention to the United Nations climate regime. Furthermore, the influence of the environmental requirements on international trade will be also explored, with a focus on the World Trade Organization rules.
Next to the results of the final written exam, the results of seminar papers will also contribute to the final grade for this course.
Instructor(s):
Marija Turkovic Popovski
Date(s):
Thursday  (weekly) 08.09.2022 – 08.12.202208:30 – 10:00016 Seminarraum; A 3 Bibl.,Hörsaalgebäude
Monday  (single date) 10.10.202212:00 – 13:30ZOOM-Lehre-083; Virtuelles Gebäude
Thursday  (single date) 03.11.202208:30 – 10:00ZOOM-Lehre-041; Virtuelles Gebäude
International Criminal Law (Lecture w/ Exercise)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture w/ Exercise
ECTS:
8
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Online, live
Literature:
Required reading materials will be provided electronically.

Introductory Readings (optional):
  • Cassese, Antonio, ‘International Criminal Law’ (Oxford, Oxford University Press, 2008)
  • Cryer, Robert, ‘An Introduction to International Criminal Law and Procedure’ (Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 2010)
  • Schabas, William A., ‘The International Criminal Court: A Commentary on the Rome Statute’ (Oxford, Oxford University Press, 2010)
  • Werle, Gerhard, ‘Principles of International Criminal Law’ (The Hague, Asser, 2005)
You don’t need to buy one of these textbooks since they are only intended to provide you with a first insight into the subject matter. Besides, all are available at Mannheim University Library.
Instructor(s):
Raphael Oidtmann
Date(s):
Monday  (weekly) 05.09.2022 – 05.12.202208:30 – 10:00ZOOM-Lehre-067; Virtuelles Gebäude
Friday  (single date) 28.10.202208:30 – 11:45ZOOM-Lehre-003; Virtuelles Gebäude
Friday  (single date) 09.12.202208:30 – 11:45ZOOM-Lehre-011; Virtuelles Gebäude
Description:
One of the most significant developments both in international law and international relations throughout the last two decades has been the (re-)emergence of an international legal order based on a robust interpretation of the concept of international criminal justice. By establishing both international and hybrid criminal courts addressing international core crimes such as genocide, crimes against humanity and war crimes, the international community has demonstrated an ever more growing commitment to end impunity for the most heinous crimes affecting mankind as a whole and to hold those bearing individual criminal responsibility personally accountable.

This course aims at providing students with a fundamental understanding of this increasingly important realm of public international law. Thus, in a first approach, an overview both of international criminal law’s theoretical foundation as well as its historical sources will be provided. Adjacently, focus will be given to the ad-hoc tribunals of the 1990s (such as the International Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia) and most prominently to the International Criminal Court (ICC) as the first permanent international organization addressing matters of international criminal justice.

Complementary to this institutional approach, the second part of the course will address material law aspects: Besides the abovementioned crimes as stipulated in the Rome Statute forming the International Criminal Court, attention will be given to further international crimes such as piracy or terrorism. Additionally, questions such as immunity from prosecution for heads of state or government, modes of liability, interdependencies between the national and international judicial sphere and notions of state sovereignty will be addressed throughout the course.
International Humanitarian Law / The law of armed conflict (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
English
Attendance:
On-campus and online, live
Registration procedure:
International Humanitarian Law (IHL) is a body of rules that seeks to limit the effects of armed conflict. IHL protects those who are not participating in hostilities, and those who are no longer participating in hostilities. This body of law imposes limits on the methods and means of warfare. IHL forms part of public international law and is largely based on treaties and rules of customary international law. 
In this course the development as well as the basic concepts of IHL will be explored. Students will be introduced to the most important documents governing armed conflict, learn how to apply these and will consider the challenges posed to the application of IHL in armed conflicts. A large part of the course will focus on the new developments in IHL including the emergence of new forms of armed conflicts and the development and use of new technologies in armed conflict.

Assessment
Assessment for this course will consist of one writing assignment and one open book exam.
Instructor(s):
Marelie Manders
Date(s):
Wednesday  (weekly) 07.09.2022 – 07.12.202212:00 – 13:30EW 148 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Introduction to German Constitutional Law (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
English
Attendance:
On-campus and online, live
Registration procedure:

The course provides a general introduction to German Constitutional Law i.e. the constitution, its background and contents and methods to work with constitutional legal texts.
The German Grundgesetz (Basic Law) which up to this day forms the formal constitutional document of the Federal Republic of Germany has its roots in the allied occupation of Western Germany after World War II. It has proven to be a reliable foundation for the development of the German democratic system and the federal state. The provision of fundamental rights (Art. 1 – 19) puts the Grundgesetz in the tradition of European and North American human rights thinking. It has had an enormous impact on all German law.
Although experiencing some changes throughout the years – especially during the process of the German reunification – the general structure and main provisions of the Grundgesetz remained unchanged.
The course will cover the structure of the German Grundgesetz and its most important provisions while putting a particular focus on the first chapter containing the fundamental rights provisions. Additionally, students will learn about constitutional law in general, the federal structure and the fundamental constitutional principles of the Federal Republic and its integration in the European Union legal system as well as understand the function of the constitutional organs and the legislative process.

Contents:
•    The German legal system
•    Constitutional Law
•    The Grundgesetz and the European Union
•    Fundamental Rights
•    Fundamental Constitutional Principles
•    The Federal State
•    Constitutional organs
•    Legislative procedure
•    Public administration
•    The judicial system

Learning Target:
Students will be able to understand the basic principles and most important provisions of the Grundgesetz and solve simple cases regarding fundamental rights. They will be familiar with the structure of the federal state and its function as well as its most important constitutional, administrative and judicial organs. Students can assess by way of comparison similarities and dissimilarities in other legal systems.

Literature:
No specific textbook is required. Additional reading recommendations will be given in the lecture.

Examination:
Oral Exam.

Instructor(s):
Emanuel Kollmann
Date(s):
Monday  (weekly) 05.09.2022 – 17.10.202210:15 – 11:45W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Monday  (single date) 12.12.202209:30 – 16:00EW 161 Seminarraum; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Tuesday  (single date) 15.11.202213:45 – 15:15ZOOM-Lehre-039; Virtuelles Gebäude
Tuesday  (single date) 08.11.202213:45 – 15:15ZOOM-Lehre-039; Virtuelles Gebäude
Tuesday  (single date) 15.11.202213:45 – 15:15W 017 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Tuesday  (single date) 08.11.202213:45 – 15:15W 017 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Monday  (weekly) 24.10.2022 – 05.12.202213:45 – 15:15ZOOM-Lehre-074; Virtuelles Gebäude
Monday  (weekly) 05.09.2022 – 17.10.202210:15 – 11:45ZOOM-Lehre-073; Virtuelles Gebäude
Monday  (weekly) 24.10.2022 – 05.12.202213:45 – 15:15W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Tuesday  (single date) 13.12.202209:30 – 16:00EW 161 Seminarraum; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Introduction to German Private Law (Lecture)
EN
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
10.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
English
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Registration procedure:
Contents:

The module is designed to give a comprehensive survey of German private law, i.e. general rules of private law, commercial law, and civil procedure. An important structural decision of German private law (sic!) is already displayed by the fact that the Civil Code is the ‘law book for citizens’ – today including consumers – whereas particular rules for businesses are comprised in the commercial code, corporate law, and various other codifications. However, both general private law, and commercial law are enforced by the same rules of civil procedure. The German Civil Code is of paramount importance for understanding German law as its concept and system has impressed the legal thinking of generations of German lawyers.

Learning outcomes and qualification goals:

Students will be acquainted with both its sources, and its general principles. In the course of the class students will learn to work with the German civil code, understand the underlying system, influences on the Civil Code from the European Union (EU), and the accepted methods of interpretation.

Introduction to German Private Law

The division between public law, general private law and commercial law

The German Civil Code

Influence from the EU

Basic concepts and means of interpretation ü Function and Content of the General Part

Law of obligations (contracts, torts, and unjust enrichment)

Property Law

Law of succession and company law (including partnerships and corporations)

The system of law enforcement
Examination achievement:
Oral examination
Instructor(s):
Stefan Zeyher
Date(s):
Friday  (fortnightly) 09.09.2022 – 09.12.202208:30 – 11:45016 Seminarraum; A 3 Bibl.,Hörsaalgebäude
Wednesday  (single date) 14.12.202208:30 – 15:30EW 161 Seminarraum; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Description:
Contents:

The module is designed to give a comprehensive survey of German private law, i.e. general rules of private law, commercial law, and civil procedure. An important structural decision of German private law (sic!) is already displayed by the fact that the Civil Code is the ‘law book for citizens’ – today including consumers – whereas particular rules for businesses are comprised in the commercial code, corporate law, and various other codifications. However, both general private law, and commercial law are enforced by the same rules of civil procedure. The German Civil Code is of paramount importance for understanding German law as its concept and system has impressed the legal thinking of generations of German lawyers.

Learning outcomes and qualification goals:

Students will be acquainted with both its sources, and its general principles. In the course of the class students will learn to work with the German civil code, understand the underlying system, influences on the Civil Code from the European Union (EU), and the accepted methods of interpretation.

Introduction to German Private Law

The division between public law, general private law and commercial law

The German Civil Code

Influence from the EU

Basic concepts and means of interpretation ü Function and Content of the General Part

Law of obligations (contracts, torts, and unjust enrichment)

Property Law

Law of succession and company law (including partnerships and corporations)

The system of law enforcement
Juristische Methodenlehre (Course)
DE
Lecture type:
Course
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Bachelor, Master
Language of instruction:
German
Attendance:
On-campus and online, live
Literature:
Gast, Juristische Rhetorik, 5. Auflage (2015); Lagodny, Gesetzestexte suchen, verstehen und in der Klausur anwenden : Eine praxisorientierte Anleitung für rechtswissenschaftliches Arbeiten im Strafrecht, Öffentlichen Recht, Zivilrecht, 2. Auflage 2013; ders., Juristisches Begründen (2014); Larenz/Canaris, Methodenlehre der Rechtswissenschaft, 4. Auflage (2018); Zippelius, Juristische Methodenlehre, 11. Auflage (2012).
Date(s):
Friday  (weekly) 09.09.2022 – 09.12.202215:30 – 17:15EW 148 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Description:
Wie legt man Rechtsnormen aus? Wie wendet man sie an? Welche Argumente sind bei der Auslegung und Anwendung erlaubt? Welche sind ausgeschlossen? Gibt es Unterschiede in der „Handhabung“ von Zivilrecht, Strafrecht und Öffentlichem Recht? Wie lassen sich Auslegungsregeln begründen? Sind sie selbst Bestandteil des Rechts? Wie frei ist ein Gericht bei der Interpretation von Rechtsnormen? – Die Vorlesung gibt Antworten auf diese Fragen. Diese Antworten sind hochgradig examens-, aber auch grundlegend praxisrelevant. Denn Methodenwissen ermöglicht, Lösungen auch für bislang unbekannte rechtliche Probleme zu entwickeln. Die Methode(n) der Auslegung und Anwendung des (geschriebenen) Rechts zu beherrschen kann darum nicht hoch genug eingeschätzt werden. Die Vorlesung „Juristische Methodenlehre“ will zugleich Wege zu einem strukturierenden Lernen und Verstehen des Rechts als eines Systems ebnen. Sie befasst sich mit dem „Handwerkszeug“ juristischer Arbeit, ohne das die juristische Falllösung nicht gelingen kann.
Koalitions-, Tarifvertrags- und Arbeitskampfrecht in der Vertiefung (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Master
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
2
Instructor(s):
Sonja Schwald
Date(s):
Saturday  (single date) 19.11.202209:00 – 17:00W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Wednesday  (single date) 16.11.202213:45 – 18:45W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Wednesday  (single date) 23.11.202213:45 – 18:45W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Quantitative Methods for Lawyers (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
4.0
Course suitable for:
Master
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
2
Instructor(s):
Stefanie Egidy
Date(s):
Saturday  (single date) 12.11.202209:00 – 16:00EW 161 Seminarraum; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Saturday  (single date) 19.11.202209:00 – 16:00EW 161 Seminarraum; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Saturday  (single date) 03.12.202209:00 – 16:00EW 161 Seminarraum; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Friday  (single date) 25.11.202208:30 – 12:00W 017 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Sozialversicherungsrecht (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Master
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Online, live
Instructor(s):
Kerstin Mechlem
Date(s):
Friday  (single date) 16.09.202210:15 – 13:30ZOOM-Lehre-119; Virtuelles Gebäude
Friday  (single date) 07.10.202210:15 – 13:45EW 242 Otto Mann Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West
Steuerstrafrecht (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Master
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Instructor(s):
Manfred Muhler
Date(s):
Friday  (single date) 09.09.202208:30 – 11:45W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Friday  (single date) 23.09.202208:30 – 11:45W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Friday  (single date) 28.10.202208:30 – 11:45W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Friday  (single date) 11.11.202208:30 – 11:45W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Friday  (single date) 25.11.202208:30 – 11:45W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Friday  (single date) 09.12.202208:30 – 11:45W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Unternehmenssteuerrecht in der Vertiefung (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Master
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Instructor(s):
Andreas Schumacher
Date(s):
Friday  (single date) 16.09.202208:30 – 11:45W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Friday  (single date) 14.10.202208:30 – 11:45W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Friday  (single date) 21.10.202208:30 – 11:45W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Friday  (single date) 04.11.202208:30 – 11:45W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Friday  (single date) 18.11.202208:30 – 11:45W 114 Seminarraum; Schloss Westflügel
Friday  (single date) 09.12.202208:30 – 11:45
Wirtschaftsstrafrecht (Lecture)
DE
Lecture type:
Lecture
ECTS:
8.0
Course suitable for:
Master
Language of instruction:
German
Hours per week:
2
Attendance:
Live & on-campus
Instructor(s):
Markus Adick
Date(s):
Wednesday  (weekly) 07.09.2022 – 07.12.202210:15 – 11:45EW 156 Hörsaal; Schloss Ehrenhof West

Contact Department of Law

Dr. Elisa Berdica

Dr. Elisa Berdica (she/her)

International Coordinator at the Department of Law
University of Mannheim
Abteilung Rechtswissenschaft
Schloss Westflügel – Room W 219
68161 Mannheim
Phone: +49 621 181–1307
Fax: +49 621 181–1318
E-mail: international jura.uni-mannheim.de
Consultation hour(s):
By appointment