This unit will be subject to a strict quota of a maximum of 48 students. There are attendance requirements.
This unit introduces law students to a variety of non-judicial dispute resolution processes.This unit introduces students to the theories, principles, practices and laws relating to dispute resolution. It covers a variety of dispute resolution methods including negotiation, mediation, conciliation and arbitration. Students will examine how these processes are used in different contexts within Australian jurisdictions and internationally. By the end of the unit, students should have an improved understanding about the circumstances in which dispute resolution options are appropriate and an ability to match disputes to process options.
Students will also engage in practical training in various dispute resolution skills. Skills of problem solving, reflective practice, conflict management, collaboration and dispute resolution will be encouraged through group learning experiences. There will be an opportunity to role play different participants in dispute resolution processes, including parties, lawyers, third parties and observers.
This unit provides an opportunity for law students to develop an understanding about the place of dispute resolution in modern legal practice. Students will have the opportunity to think critically about the implications of non-judicial dispute resolution processes for the law, litigation and the legal profession. This unit compliments the compulsory units of the law degree, which emphasise the legal perspective of dispute and judicial methods of dispute resolution. This unit develops knowledge and skills that must be used by lawyers in conjunction with legal analysis and adversarial advocacy. It also advances students' achievement of the Threshold Learning Outcomes for Law (TLOs).
|Unit name||Dispute Resolution|
|Faculty/School||College of Arts, Law and Education
Faculty of Law
|Available as student elective?||No|
This unit is currently unavailable.
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Units are offered in attending mode unless otherwise indicated (that is attendance is required at the campus identified). A unit identified as offered by distance, that is there is no requirement for attendance, is identified with a nominal enrolment campus. A unit offered to both attending students and by distance from the same campus is identified as having both modes of study.
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* The Final WW Date is the final date from which you can withdraw from the unit without academic penalty, however you will still incur a financial liability (see withdrawal dates explained for more information).
Unit census dates currently displaying for 2019 are indicative and subject to change. Finalised census dates for 2019 will be available from the 1st October 2018.
|Band||Field of Education|
Fees for next year will be published in October. The fees above only apply for the year shown.
Please note: international students should refer to this page to get an indicative course cost.
|LAW204 OR LAW251 AND LAW256 AND LAW253 AND LAW254 AND LAW250 AND LAW252 AND LAW255 OR LAW223 AND LAW226 AND LAW224 AND LAW221 AND LAW205 AND LAW222 AND LAW225 OR LAW351 AND LAW222 AND LAW224 AND LAW223 AND LAW253 AND LAW221 AND LAW352|
You cannot enrol in this unit as well as the following:
Anti-requisites (mutual exclusions): LAW624.
40 hours of classes. When this unit is taught during semesters 1 or 2 this pattern is 4-5 hours of class per week during 10 weeks of semester (two blocks of five). When this unit is taught intensively in Winter, Spring or Summer School, it will be taught over three weeks in half and whole day blocks.
Attendance requirements apply.
To be advised, will involve at least 50% research assignment, qualifying this unit as a research unit for the purposes of Law Honours.
|Timetable||View the lecture timetable | View the full unit timetable|
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