Aspects of International Law – Essay Furious


Assessment Brief 1
Aspects of International Law
LSBM313
Assessment Brief: LSBM313 – 2021-22 Page 1
Index
1. Module Details 2
2. Assessment Structure 2
3. Assessment 1 Details 2
3.1 Task 2
3.2 Submission requirements 3
4. Learning Outcomes for the assessment 3
Appendix 1: Submission Checklist 4
Appendix 2: Declaration of Authorship 5
Appendix 3: Use of external editorial or proof-reading services 6
Appendix 4 7
Extensions and Mitigating Circumstances 7
Word Limits 7
Assessment Brief: LSBM313 – 2021-22 Page 2
1. Module Details

Module Name: Aspects of International Law
Module Code: LSBM313
Level 6
Credit Value 30
Module Leader: Chi Jack-Osimiri
Academic Year 2021-22

2. Assessment Structure

Item of Assessment Essay
Weighting This assessment is worth 50% of the module grade
Word Limit 2,500 words
Submission Deadline Friday 19 November 2021, 3pm
Acceptable Formats for
Submission
Microsoft Word
Feedback and
Provisional Grade1
Feedback and provisional grades will normally be due 20
working days after the submission deadline
Resubmission Date Friday 6 May 2022, 3pm

3. Assessment 1 Details
3.1 Task
Please read the scenario below and answer the questions referring to case law, normative
instruments, treaties, journal articles etc.
Background Facts:
Ufasia has declared a holy war against the Federal States. Ufasia State Radio broadcast that it would
encourage any acts of violence carried out anywhere in the world against the Federal States.
There is evidence that the Ufasian secret service agents were sending funds and supplying arms to
those groups that were determined to use violent means against the Federal States. On 10 May, a
bomb exploded in a public house in Liguria, the capital of Ufasia. The public house was often
frequented by Federal State soldiers stationed in Liguria. Five of the soldiers were killed. The Federal
States then launched, on 20 May, an aerial attack upon Ufasia. They bomb military bases and over
100 civilians are killed in the air raids.
1 The grade is provisional until confirmed by the relevant assessment board(s). Your work will be marked in grades
rather than percentages. This is considered to deliver the most accurate and fair outcomes for students. Each
assessment that you undertake will be assessed using the common grading system. Information about the grading
system can be found in your Student Handbook, Section 10.
The Grade Criteria can be found in Appendix C of your Student Handbook.
Assessment Brief: LSBM313 – 2021-22 Page 3
Task:
Discuss the legality and consequences of the actions of Ufasia and Federal States under ‘use of
force’ ‘state responsibility’ and ‘reparation’ rules in international law.
All discussions must be thoroughly referenced with relevant treaties, cases, journal articles,
books, etc using OSCOLA.
3.2 Submission requirements
You must submit your assignment by using the Turnitin gateway in the module’s Canvas site.
Please Note: When you submit you will be asked to confirm you have referred to the Submission
Checklist (see Appendix 1) and the act of submitting your work electronically will be taken as an
acceptance of the Declaration of Authorship (see Appendix 2).
4. Learning Outcomes for the assessment
This item of assessment covers the following learning outcomes. For the full list of learning outcomes
for the module, please refer to the Module Study Guide.
• Evidence in-depth knowledge and critical understanding of the theory and practice of
public international law.
• Critically assess the limitations of current legal frameworks of international law and
proposals for reform.
• Consolidate skills of independent research, enquiry, analysis, synthesis and undertake
critical analysis of sources.
• Demonstrate a conceptual understanding of key debates in the field.
• Critically evaluate legal scholarship in selected issues of international law.
• Critically evaluate the role of international law from both a theoretical and practical
perspective.
• Consolidate essay writing skills to devise and sustain arguments in order to construct wellstructured and balanced legal reasoning (C1 and C2).
Assessment Brief: LSBM313 – 2021-22 Page 4
Appendix 1: Submission Checklist
1. Have you checked Canvas messages/announcements for any additional/final details of the
assessment?
2. Are you submitting in the correct submission area e.g. if it is a resubmission of your
second assignment it should be ‘AS2R’?
3. Make sure you are submitting the correct final version of your work.
4. Have you kept to the word limit? Remember, anything greater than 10% above the word
count will not be marked.
5. Have you addressed the assessment requirements as outlined in the Assessment Brief?
6. Have you spell checked and proofread your work?
7. Is your work formatted correctly and consistently?
8. Are you submitting a document in the correct format?
9. Is your work written in an appropriate academic style?
10. Have you checked your citations and Reference List/Bibliography?
11. Have you submitted your work to get a similarity report to check you have paraphrased where
required?
12. Have you read the Declaration of Authorship (Appendix 2)?
Assessment Brief: LSBM313 – 2021-22 Page 5
Appendix 2: Declaration of Authorship
By submitting this work electronically to Bloomsbury Institute and the University of Northampton, I confirm that I
have read and understood the Declaration and Definitions below:
Declaration of Authorship:
1. I hold a copy of this assignment which can be produced if the original is lost/damaged.
2. This assignment is my original work and no part of it has been copied from any other student’s work or
from any other source except where due acknowledgement has been made.
3. No part of this assignment has been written for me by any other person except where such collaboration
has been authorised and as detailed in the Assessment Brief.
4. I have not previously submitted this work for any other course/module.
5. Where applicable, I have included a declaration confirming external editorial or proof-reading services
(see Appendix 3).
Definitions
I understand that:
1. Plagiarism is the presentation of the work, idea or creation of another person as though it is one’s own.
It is a form of cheating and is a serious academic offence which may lead to expulsion. Plagiarised
material can be drawn from, and presented in, written, graphic and visual form, including electronic
data, and oral presentations. Plagiarism occurs when the origin of the material used is not appropriately
cited.
2. Collusion is working with someone else on an assessment task which is intended to be wholly your
own work.
3. Contract cheating/Commissioning is where you contract out an academic assessment to writers and
purchase back the finished work and submit it as your own.
4. Duplication/Replication is submitting the same material more than once for the purposes of obtaining
academic credit.
5. Fabrication refers specifically to the falsification of data, information or citations in an academic
exercise, typically an assignment. This includes false excuses for missing deadlines and false claims
to have submitted work. It may be specifically referred to as falsification.
6. My completed assignment is submitted and checked for plagiarism through the use of plagiarism
detection software called Turnitin.
Please note: Submitting work which is not your own and/or cheating in exams can be considered as fraud2 and
handled in accordance with the University of Northampton’s Academic Integrity and Misconduct Policy. Penalties
can include:
• Reduction in grade for assignment.
• Grade for module reduced to AG [fail for academic misconduct] and right to repeat module
withdrawn.
• Termination from studies.
Further information on plagiarism can be found in your Student Handbook, Section 10.
2 If a student is suspected of commissioning (e.g. paying someone to write an assignment for them), this could be
classed as fraud under student disciplinary procedures, separate to academic misconduct procedures. If proven,
the consequences would be severe, including removal from their course of study.
Assessment Brief: LSBM313 – 2021-22 Page 6
Appendix 3: Use of external editorial or proof-reading
services
The University of Northampton’s Academic Integrity and Misconduct Policy (Sections 4.10 – 4.14)
provides clear guidance on the use of proof-readers to check your work.
What you need to know:
1. You can ask your tutors or our Learning Enhancement and Employability (LEE) Team
([email protected]) for advice and support on how to proof your work.
2. Proof-readers should not make live changes to your work. They should only indicate where
possible changes could be made.
3. A proof-reader should not change the meaning of your work in any way.
4. If a proof-reader’s comments or amendments do change the meaning of your work, this may
be deemed as academic misconduct.
5. If you do use a proof-reader you must declare this clearly when you submit your work. The
declaration should be on the first page (cover page) of your assignment.
Example declaration:
“A proof-reader has helped me with this assignment. The proof-reader was my
friend/name of proof-reading service/a family member/other. I have kept a copy of
my original work with comments from the proof-reader.”
For more information please go to the policy itself, which is available in the Quality Enhancement
Manual on our website.
Assessment Brief: LSBM313 – 2021-22 Page 7
Appendix 4
Extensions and Mitigating Circumstances
Information on Extensions and Mitigating Circumstances can be found in the Student Handbook,
Section 10.
Applications for extensions and mitigating circumstances, with supporting evidence (such as medical
certificates) should be made through the Student Self-service Portal (SSP).
The University of Northampton’s Mitigating Circumstances Policy document can be accessed through
our Quality and Enhancement Manual: QEM Section 3: All Policies and Procedures.
Word Limits
All written assignments include clear guidance on the maximum amount that should be written in order
to address the requirements of the assessment task (a ‘word limit’).
If the submission exceeds the word limit by more than 10%, the submission will only be marked up to
and including the additional 10%. Anything over this will not be included in the final grade for the
item of assessment.
Abstracts, reference lists, indented quotations, and footnotes are excluded from any word limit
requirements.
In-text citations, embedded quotations, and all headings and titles are included in the word limit.
Where a submission is notably under the word limit, the full submission will be marked on the extent to
which the requirements of the assessment task have been met. Generally speaking, submissions under
the word limit fall short of the requirements of the assessment task.

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