JusChallenge is a learning and gaming app for law students studying Swiss and German law, which adds spice to law studies and makes playful exam preparation possible. The app is aimed at students and candidates for the bar exam as well as at practitioners who want to test their knowledge.
Based on almost 8000 questions (Swiss law) and around 2500 questions (German law), you can easily check your legal knowledge on your mobile phone. The numerous subcategories enable an effective organization of the learning material. Questions that cause you problems are repelled as personal learning cards (PLC), and in BattleMode you can (soon) challenge your fellow students for an intellectual duel.
Swiss law is structured as follows:
> International Law is divided into European Law, International Private Law, Int. Arbitration and International Law.
> Public law is divided into constitutional law (general state law, federal government, cantons, municipalities, federal authorities, fundamental rights, public rights) and administrative law (general administrative law, public procedural law, social security law, tax law).
> Private law is subdivided into commercial and commercial law (corporation law, simple corporation, collective and limited partnership, finance and stock exchange, GmbH and cooperative as well as intellectual property, antitrust and competition law), OR AT (bonds general part including liability law) and OR BT (Code of Obligations Special Section) and Civil Code, whereby the Civil Code is subdivided into the subcategories of succession law, family law, personal law and property law.
> Legal history is divided into antiquity and the Middle Ages, early modern and modern, depending on the epoch.
> Criminal Law is subdivided into Criminal Law AT, Criminal Law BT and Criminal Procedure Law.
> Other categories are the SchKG (Law on Debt and Bankruptcy) and the Code of Civil Procedure and Civil Procedure Law.
German law has a similar structure, whereby here the Civil Code (BGB) with the accents Property Law and Law of Obligations play a central role.