Law Case Brief
Case Brief: Yeasin V. Durham, United States Court of Appeals for the Tenth Circuit, 719 Fed.Appx. 844 (2018).
Did the court hold that Yeasin had a right to post his tweets without being disciplined by the university? Explain.
ANSORGE v. KANE Court of Appeals of New York. 1927, 244 N.Y 395
1. Citation. Give the full citation for the case, including the name of the case, the court that decided it, and the year it was decided.
2. Facts. Briefly indicate a. the reasons for the lawsuit, b. the identity and arguments of the plaintiff(s) and defendant(s), respectively, and c. the lower court’s decision—if the decision is from a reviewing court.
3. Issue. Concisely phrase, in the form of a question, the essential issue before the court. (If more than one issue is involved, you may have two—or even more—questions.)
4. Decision. Indicate here—with a ‘yes” or “no,” if possible—the court’s answer to the question (or questions) in the Issue section.
5. Reason. Summarize as briefly as possible the reasons given by the court for its decision (or decisions) and the case or statutory law relied on by the court in arriving at its decision.