So Iím studying for the bar, and apparently thereís something called the Rule of Perpetuities, and apparently itís like the #1 most important law in the entire American legal system. (Judging by how many questions on the bar deal with it.) I donít understand it, but I feel pretty confident (again, based on how much itís covered on the bar) that it stands as the pillar upon which the rest of the judicial system rests. I talked with some people from other sections, and none of them went over it in class either. Are we alone, or have some of you not covered it either?-Rick @ http://ricklax.com
(Judging by how many questions on the bar deal with it.)
Quote from: RickLax.com on July 07, 2008, 09:50:16 PM (Judging by how many questions on the bar deal with it.) You clearly have no idea what you're talking about (not that we needed any proof before now). Of the 33 property questions, there are, at most, 2 questions on the RAP on each exam. And most of the time you're seeing the RAP mentioned, it's a red herring, a distraction, that is completely irrelevant to the problem. If you're doing MBE practice questions, I suspect you need to spend more time reading the answers/explanations.