Lawyering is, to a great extent, dependent on reading. Reading a lot, reading swiftly, reading carefully, reading actively.
Poor reading can literally be a waste of time, and great reading can be decisive for one's output quantitatively as well qualitatively - for law students and lawyers alike.
Legal documents differ from not only reading fiction, but also from other factual genres in terms of vocabulary, the formation of sentences, emphasis, purpose, and even grammar.
Effective legal reading is also dependent on a couple of related subskills: reading on screens, and proofreading.
These topics, and more, are covered in this essential course.