I'd say something, but we don't cover AP in Property 1
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Messages - armyjag
Additionally, the condition precedent requirement of the contingent remainder is one that must be prior to the end of the prior estate. it's impossible for that to happen with this language, so I think that also shows it's executory interest?
Yes, I think this point is irrelvant to the analysis.
I think it's somewhat professor dependent, but we were told:
A has a life estate, O has a reversion in fee simple subject to executory limitation and A's first child to survive A by 21 years has a springing executory interest in fee simple
I wonder how many people actually have applied to WUSTL EA(d)? There is hardly anything on the yahoo group and little traffic here. I have zero hope for EA, but I find it odd that there are so few people talking about it. I wonder if it's just that people shooting for WUSTL aren't as neurotic about the process as the GULC EA crew seems to be? Oh well, back to property
I think your solution as to 2 is incorrect.
A's children have a contingent remainder until A's widow dies, so if A has a child after the conveyance, then you could go more than 21 years.
The difference with 3 is that the class closes at A's death.
Last year they sent out EA decisions on April 15. I think they've changed the system a little bit this year, so that might impact when they send out acceptances. Also, in response to the comment about contingent EA offers - they've had that policy in place for the last few years, but I don't know of anyone who's had an offer revoked. I was accepted EA last year and my second semester grades were not nearly what my first semester ones were. I really wouldn't worry about it too much.
Do you mind if I ask your stats and what you mean by "changed the system"?