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Local Authors and Titles
Constitutional law in Nigeria by Kehinde M Mowoe Publisher: Ikeja, Lagos State, Nigeria : Malthouse Press, 2003.
Ideas and Facts in Constitution-Making Nwabueze, Ben, Ibadan: Spectrum Books Limited, 1993.
A Constitutional History of Nigeria, Nwabueze, Ben, London: C. Hurst & Co Publishers, 1982.
The Constitution of the Federal Republic of Nigeria 1999 with annotations Lagos : MIJ by Akande, J.O Professional Publi*
Constitutional law in Nigeria by Oyelowo Oyewo Publisher: Alphen aan den Rijn, The Netherlands : Kluwer Law International, [2013].
And so on
Foreign Categories
Some of the foreign categories include the following…
Red, white, and blue : a critical analysis of constitutional law by Mark V Tushnet..
Constitutional law by Michael Forde Publisher: Dublin, Ireland : First Law, 2004..
Constitutional law by Geoffrey R Stone; Louis Michael Seidman; Cass R Sunstein; Mark V Tushnet; Pamela S Karlan
Constitutional law by David C Price Publisher: Chatswood, N.S.W. : LexisNexis Butterworths, 2010. Also,
Constitutional law by Jacqueline R Kanovitz Publisher: Abingdon, Oxon ; New York : Routledge, 2015…
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Many have read many law books in Nigeria and also contacted many lawyers, searching for family lawyers.
Family lawyers in Nigeria : Myth or reality
Having attorneys retained by families as ‘family lawyers’ may be viewed as a means of attaining the divinely ordained equal justice for all. But delays in the justice system, poverty, and low awareness are among the factors that could hamper the use of family lawyers in Nigeria.
Professor C.J. Amasike, chairman of the International Dispute Resolution Institute (IDRI) said disputes are inevitable in human relations, explaining that this raises the need for adjudication, which he said are better handled by persons with skills of Alternative Dispute Resolution (ADR) mechanisms.
“Disputes and conflicts are part of human nature. Even in heaven there was a fight between Lucifer and his supporters and Angels,” he said.
Kehinde Ogunwumiju (SAN) said lawyers are not just meant for families’ cases but also those in big businesses.
“For instance, if it is a family that have a lot of lands, property, business, like those big families in Lagos and Ondo states, you have lawyers that help them deal with them,” he said.
“Having family lawyers is very important,” according to Barr Ezenwa Anumnu, a factional chairman of the Nigerian Bar Association (NBA), Abuja Branch. “You find out that you might always have issues that need a lawyer. In Abuja the law practice is still like trading, but in Lagos you have family lawyers for writing of wills, agreements, estates, conveyancing etc.”
On the form of fees for such lawyers retained by families, Anumnu said there are no hard and fast rules around the payment of legal fees for such lawyers.
“It depends on what you agree with the person. The lawyer may discount some fees and may not charge on commercial rate depending on some other services or provisions provided for them.
“Everybody must have a doctor and a lawyer. You might always have issues to deal with lawyer and doctor. For instance, everybody should make a will, it’s not as if they are going to die,” he added.
For his part, Barr Francis Mgboh said it is ‘very essential’ for every family to retain a lawyer, some of which could be family members or friends, who could always render legal advice to avoid mistakes.
“It is more essential than having a doctor. Ignorance of the law is not an excuse to commit an offense. Your lawyer is a guide to live in a better society,” he said.
However, many believe as necessary as the need could be, the financial implication could prove too much for many families.
Human Rights lawyer Perspective
A human rights lawyer, Hamid Ajibola Jimoh said just as corporate bodies engage law firms as counsel, it is necessary to have family lawyers in order to avoid troubles, citing medical practice where doctors are engaged.
He however identified financial incapacity as major hinderance to the idea of retention of lawyers by families unlike the case in medical practice, where he said “health is regarded as wealth, which is unavoidable.”
The General Secretary of the Nigerian Bar Association (NBA)’s View
In the same vein, the General Secretary of the Nigerian Bar Association (NBA), Isiaka Olagunju said though there is need for every family to have a lawyer in Nigeria, it is not realistic because of the level of poverty in the country.
He agreed that services of lawyers may not be paid for where the professional rules for pro bono services by lawyers are put into consideration.
Olagunju pointed out that there are about 106,000 lawyer on the roll call of practicing lawyers in Nigeria and the Bar is looking at reducing the numbers for better quality service. But for a country with 198 million people, many would view this figure as insufficient to go round.
Jimoh said the tendency is for everybody to avoid legal issues and troubles. The delay in the disposal of cases in Nigeria affects the confidence of the people in the judicial system.
The Supreme Court still presides over cases, which are inherited by different generations in a family.
Despite all its challenges, the justice system is preferable rather than to self-help. The authorities must therefore do all they can to enhance access to justice and speedy adjudication in the society.
Credit: Dailytrust
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Law books every student should of own
Princess legal world Limited is the leading Law Book Dealer in Lagos. A topmost supplier of everything Law Books and legal outfits in Nigeria, we stock books from reputable Authors and Publishers foreign and local.
Our top notch customer service never hides it is our first protocol. The customers are the reason why we are in business. Here are some of our most recent law textbooks, some written by Nigerians  and some by international authors.
Relevance  Publication date  Title  Author  Copyright Year
Consumer Law and Economics
Consumer Law and Economics
Series: Economic Analysis of Law in European Legal Scholarship, Vol. 9
Mathis, Klaus, Tor, Avishalom (Eds.)
Title: International and EU aviation Law: Selected Issues
Author:Elmar Giemulla
Author:Ludwig Weber
Item Weight 2.9 pounds
Hardcover 816 pages
ISBN-10 9041126457
ISBN-13 978-9041126450
Product Dimensions 6.75 x 1.75 x 10 inches
Publisher Kluwer Law International; Slp Edition (October 27, 2011)
Language: English
Best Sellers Rank #7,575,444 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
#350 in Air & Space Law (Books)
#10,726 in Foreign & International Law
#52,100 in Law (Books)
From the 1784 French police directive requiring prior authorization for balloon flights to the complex international system of standards and recommended practices, certification and licensing that we have today under the Chicago Convention of 1944 and the International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO), aviation law has progressed rapidly in line with advances of technology. Nevertheless, the basic principle of airspace sovereignty – by which each state has exclusive jurisdiction over the airspace above its territory – has remained the underlying foundation of national aviation legislation and international aviation agreements.
This book offers an extraordinary wealth of information, from the ground up, of the law governing and regulating air transport today, with a strong emphasis on international aviation. A team of distinguished authors in the field of aviation law provide a cogent synthesis from which sound legal opinions and strategies of legal action may be confidently built. Among the many topics here in depth are the following:
definition and classification of airspace;
distinction between civil and state aircraft;
air navigation and air traffic control services;
airport charges and overflight charges;
structure of ICAO;
standard-setting functions and audit functions of ICAO;
functions of the International Air Transport Association (IATA);
policy and effects of deregulation and liberalization of air transport policy;
the International Registry for Aircraft Equipment;
air carrier liability regimes and claims procedure;
measures to combat aviation terrorism, air piracy and sabotage; and
the Open Skies Agreements.
This publication cites significant legislation and court rulings, including from the United States and the European Union, where far-reaching measures on market access, competition and passenger rights have set trends for other regions of the world. The special case of Latin America has a chapter to itself. At a time when commercial aircraft have been used as lethal weapons for the first time, aviation law finds itself in the front line of responsibility for maintaining global aviation security.
For these and other reasons, this book will be of great value to the aviation law community, in particular the aviation law practitioner, airline lawyer, government regulator, and academic teacher and researcher of aviation law.
Evil as a Crime Against Humanity
Confronting Mass Atrocities in a Plural World
Series: International Political Theory
Royer, Christof
Combatting Illicit Trade on the EU Border
Combatting Illicit Trade on the EU Border
A Comparative Perspective
Nowak, Celina (Ed.)
Licensing Laws and Animal Welfare
Licensing Laws and Animal Welfare
The Legal Protection of Wild Animals
Series: The Palgrave Macmillan Animal Ethics Series
Tyson, Elizabeth
The Tragedy of a Pivotal State
Abhyankar, Rajendra M.
Careers in Law: A Guide for Students, Graduates and Professionals
Careers in Law: A Guide for Students, Graduates and Professionals
Raz, Manda, Loh, Erwin, Devereux, John (Eds.)
Judgement-Proof Robots and Artificial Intelligence
Judgement-Proof Robots and Artificial Intelligence
A Comparative Law and Economics Approach
Kovac, Mitja
Cosmopolitanism, Migration and Universal Human Rights
Cosmopolitanism, Migration and Universal Human Rights
Chrom Jacobsen, Mogens, Berhanu Gebre, Emnet, Župarić-Iljić, Drago (Eds.)
Property Law: Rules, Policies, and Practices [Casebook Connect] (Aspen Casebook) by Professor Joseph William Singer,
Bethany R Berger and Nestor M Davidson
Aspen Publishers; 7th Edition (March 10, 2017)
Rules of Contract Law (Supplements)
Supplement Edition by
Charles L Knapp Knapp, Nathan M Crystal and Harry G Prince
International Human Rights Law: Cases, Materials, Commentary
Textbook by Olivier De Schutter
Cambridge University Press; 2nd Edition (August 7, 2014)
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Law books globally renowned authors and Law book distributors of recommended books for Nigerian universities
International Human Rights Law and Practice
Textbook by Ilias Bantekas and Lutz Oette Cambridge University Press (June 10, 2013)
International Criminal Law
Book by Ilias Bantekas and Susan Nash SAGE Publishing 2005
Constitutional law in Nigeria by Emmanuel Egburonu; Hargler S Okorie Publisher: Aba, Nigeria : Basic Rights Publications, 2011.
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Princess Legal World limited, is   your one-stop outfit for the law profession. With over 10 years of our dealings on legal materials, we have carved a niche in the sales and supply of all types and ranges of quality law books, journals, gift items and accessories, (both practice and ceremonial).
We are the foremost Law Book Dealer in Lagos and legal outfits suppliers in Nigeria. A topmost supplier of everything Law Books in Nigeria, reputable Authors and Publishers foreign and local. Looking law book sellers in Nigeria princess legal world is the place to go.
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Court news

Alleged kidnap kingpin, Chukwudimeme Onwuamadike, alias Evans in a video played during his trial in an Ikeja High Court recently said from a short distance, he can estimate the financial value of his victims.
Newsmen report that the video was played in the courtroom during the cross-examination of the Investigating Police Officer (IPO) Insp. Idowu Haruna by Mr Emmanuel Ochai, the defense counsel to Victor Aduba, one of Evans’ co-defendants. In the video, the alleged kidnap kingpin was sitting on a sofa and confessing to Haruna about various kidnappings he masterminded.
He gave the details of his alleged victims who mostly paid ransoms in six-figure foreign currencies with the exception of two alleged victims who paid ransoms of $1million and $2.3million each. In the video, Haruna who is also a member of the Inspector General of Police Intelligence Response Team (IRT) asked Evans how he mapped out strategies to kidnap his alleged victims, Evans while smiling, replied simply “when you see someone that has money you will know”.
Evans in the video told the IPO that he knew that the individuals he and his alleged gang members kidnapped will pay the ransoms even if it involving selling their property to raise the funds.
Evans explained that through a contact who was in prison, he was able to procure arms for his kidnap operations.
He said in the video that a pharmaceutical boss, Mr Donatius Dunu who had already paid a ransom of 223,000 Euros had not finished paying the ransom in full before escaping and alerting the police.
Evans said that Aduba who is a dismissed Army Officer, accompanies him during kidnap operations noting that Aduba was involved in the botched kidnap attempt of Chief Vincent Obianodo, the Chairman of The Young Shall Grow Motors.
He however admitted in the video that Aduba did not participate in the kidnap of Dunu.
After the video was played, Ochai told Haruna that Evans never identified Aduba (sixth defendant) as a participant in the kidnap of Dunu.
Responding Idowu said, “According to information the victim (Dunu) gave to police, kidnappers that came to abduct him were in army camouflage.
“This collaborated the information provided by the kidnap kingpin that most of the kidnapping he carried out were with the participation of the sixth defendant and that the sixth defendant did not participate in the kidnap of Dunu.”
Following the cross-examination of Haruna, the prosecution closed its case against Evans and his five co-defendants.
Earlier during the trial, Idowu while being led in evidence by the state prosecutor, Mr Adebayo Haroun, explained how Evans spent the ransoms he allegedly received from his victims.
“The investigation carried out revealed that the ransoms collected by the first defendant was used in purchasing a house at Fred Shoboyede Road, Magodo, where he was arrested.
“He purchased a second house at Emmanuel Keshi St., Magodo and another property in Accra, Ghana.
“He used part of the ransom to establish himself in the haulage business and some of the trucks he bought with the ransoms were recovered by police. He also bought some landed property in Anambra State,” Haruna said.
Newsmen report that Evans is standing trial alongside Uche Amadi, Ogechi Uchechukwu, Chilaka Ifeanyi, Okwuchukwu Nwachukwu and Victor Aduba over the alleged kidnap of Dunu who is the Chief Executive Officer of Maydon Pharmaceutical Ltd.
The six defendants were arraigned on Aug. 30, 2017 on two counts of conspiracy and kidnapping. According to the prosecution, they allegedly kidnapped Dunu along Ilupeju Road, Lagos on Feb. 14, 2017 and collected 223,000 Euros (N100 million) as ransom from his family.
Four witnesses including Dunu had testified during the trial on behalf of the state.
Man recount Sister’s death inside Hotel Room in Lagos
A defence witness, Mr Ige Afolabi, on Tuesday narrated before an Ikeja Special Offences Court how his younger sister, Mrs Feyisayo Obot (nee Afolabi), was allegedly murdered by a chef in a hotel in Lagos.
The News Agency of Nigeria (NAN) reports that Afolabi was testifying at the commencement of the trial of Joshua Usulor, a 21-year-old chef accused of killing Obot at the Citiheights Hotel located at the Opebi Link Road, Ikeja.
Led in evidence by lead state counsel, Mr Olakunle Ligali, Afolabi described himself as the eldest brother to the deceased – a mother of two.
The witness told the court that Obot, a lawyer who worked with an Abuja-based Non-Governmental Organisation called Save the Children, had in January 2019 come to Lagos for few days to write a project management examination.
Afolabi said that on Jan. 29, 2019, he sensed that something was amiss when he received panic phone calls from his wife that Mr Anderson Obot, his brother-in-law had been unsuccessfully trying to reach his wife who was due to return to Abuja on that day.
“He (brother-in-law) also called me and told me that he was at the airport and that he had been trying to reach his wife, but her phone was switched off. I reassured him and told him that she was probably airborne.
“He called about three minutes later and said he got a message from her work colleagues, stating that she was sick and unconscious in her hotel room.
“I asked for the name of the hotel and he told me that it was Citiheights Hotel at Opebi Link Road, Ikeja,” he said.
Afolabi said that he immediately drove to the hotel, and while on his way, he received another phone call from his brother-in-law to the effect that an ambulance was about to be contacted to go to the hotel.
He said that on arrival at the hotel, he walked into the reception area, and when he saw the faces of individuals gathered there, he knew something went wrong.

“My sister had lodged in room 501, which was on the fifth floor; when we got into her room, she was on the floor wrapped in a duvet and, of course, there was blood around her.

“The hotel management contacted the Ikeja Division of the Nigeria Police, and one Inspector Elijah came to the hotel. It was when he came that the duvet was removed. She was lying face down in a pool of blood.
“When she was about to be lifted and put in a body bag, the men carrying her observed that her throat was slit.
“We went to a hospital and she was confirmed dead on arrival and taken to the morgue, the hotel paid some of the bills,” he said.
Afolabi told the court that the Divisional Police Officer (DPO) in Ikeja visited the crime scene at the hotel and also visited the Closed-Circuit Television (CCTV) camera room of the hotel to watch some CCTV footage of that day.
He said that it was realised that the deceased was murdered by Usulor who was another guest at the hotel.
“My sister came into the hotel on Jan. 23, 2019. The defendant arrived a few hours after she arrived.
“He stayed on the third floor, in room 311, while she was on the fifth floor, in room 501.
From the CCTV footage, at about 7.29a.m. on Jan. 26, 2019, which was the day she was to depart for Abuja, Usulor came upstairs to the fifth floor.
“While on the fifth floor, he heard a noise of someone approaching and he hid; he came out from hiding, went to my sister’s room and knocked twice and the door opened.
“He was in her room for less than nine minutes and he ran out,” Afolabi said. He told the court that he met one Mr Alabi, the Chairman of the hotel, who had asked if his sister had any known enemies which he denied. “The chairman said he was surprised because after he viewed the CCTV, he noticed that the person who killed her is a guest and he had come after she checked-in,” he said.
The witness said that the following morning, he and the police went to the crime scene and traced droplets of blood from his sister’s hotel room to room 311, the defendant’s room. “We got to room 311, but the room had been cleaned. The cleaner was called by the management and police. “She said that when she was cleaning the room, she noticed blood on the bedsheets, shower and shower basin.
“She had wondered why there was so much blood in the room and made a report to her supervisor,” he said.While being cross-examined by defence counsel, Mr Spurgeon Ataene, Afolabi said he did not come to court to give false evidence. He testified that he recognised Usulor as the individual in the hotel’s CCTV camera, when he saw him at the Force Criminal Investigation Department (CID) in Panti, Yaba. “I immediately recognised him because he has a special way of walking,” he said.
A policeman and the second defence witness, Insp, Elijah Egwoaikhede, in his evidence, told the court how police investigations into the alleged murder at the hotel was carried out.He said that he served at the Ikeja Police Station under Area F.
“On Jan. 26, 2019, I was at the police station when the management of Citiheights Hotel came to inform us that someone had killed a female lodger in one of their hotel rooms.
“I went to the scene, saw her lying dead in a pool of blood and noticed how blood was coming out from her throat. She was slaughtered. “We took her to the mortuary at the Lagos State University Teaching Hospital (LASUTH), and I went back around 11.30p.m. to the hotel with one Insp. Onah to watch the CCTV footage,” he said.The policeman said the footage showed the defendant trying to avoid being spotted before entering the room of the deceased.
“Since the matter was beyond the scope of our investigation, it was transferred to the Force CID. I also went to Panti to give a statement,” Egwoaikhede said.
Usulor who resides at No. 30, Fadiya St., Ketu, Lagos, had plead not guilty to a count charge of murder, contrary to Section 223 of the Criminal Law of Lagos State, 2015.
Justice Oluwatoyin Taiwo had rejected the defendant’s application for bail.
Taiwo ordered that he should be remanded in a custodial centre.
The case have been adjourned until March 18 for continuation of trial.
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