Our Recorded Lectures:
Our recorded NCA modules allow you to learn the law on your own time
All of our recorded modules are $300.00 CAD with Study Guides included
*None of the suggested approaches to successfully answering NCA exam questions are guaranteed for complete accuracy nor should be plagiarised in any way.
**No physical Sample Exam with answers will be given to students. All answers will be in real-time.
Our Constitutional Law course helps to explain the relationship between state and citizen in Canada, such as the difference between federal and provincial powers and the role of the judiciary. The course provides an understanding of the various components of the constitution and the key principles and concepts underlying it, including the nature and sources of the constitution, the Charter of Rights and Freedoms and aboriginal law. The course discusses how constitutional law applies in real world scenarios.
By the end of this course, you should have a firm understanding of an introduction to the various components of Canadian constitutional law, and to the basic principles necessary for understanding and applying the provisions of the constitution in legal practice.
The Criminal Law course highlights the key provisions of the Criminal Code of Canada and the most important cases. The course discusses the sources of criminal law, the intersection of criminal law and the Charter of Rights and Freedoms, the interpretation of criminal law provisions, possible defences and a brief overview of the criminal trial process. This course will endeavour to help you identify the relevant issues, select and identify the material rules of law including those in the Criminal Code of Canada and the relevant case law as understood in Canada, and explain how the law applies on each of the relevant issues, given the facts presented.
Our Foundations of Canadian Law course provides an overview of the Canadian legal system, including the branches of government and theories and sources of law. A significant portion of the course focuses on the relationship of Aboriginal Peoples and the Canadian state, such as: aboriginal rights and title, indigenous self-government aspirations, and the modern treaty making process. It also touches on the basic tenets of judicial review and statutory interpretation.
Professional Responsibility is about the regulation of lawyers’ conduct. The course will give an overview of the central concepts and principles of professional conduct in Canada. The course will explain what these principles are, how they might arise and apply in practice and critically examine the nature and future of professional conduct for lawyers in Canada. You will develop a sense of what the profession is about and what lawyers’ professional roles and responsibilities are. The course aims to help students to think about what professional issues arise in practice, how they arise and how they can – and in some cases must be dealt with.
Administrative Law is about the ways in which government power is regulated and reviewed. It is the body of law that applies rules and limits to the Crown, Cabinet, Ministers, government departments and tribunals. The course outlines the procedures established to review the powers of these government bodies and the remedies available to correct any errors in procedural fairness and/or substantive misinterpretation or misapplication of the law.