Video Lectures

Concept of the video lectures:

Among law students, there is a tendency to use digital learning materials more frequently during their legal studies. There are legal loopholes in the codes and regulations to cover problems occurred in the digital platform. Digital materials that were produced within the project contribute to problem-solving regarding these issues. In this sense, the target groups of the video lectures are mainly law students and those who are interested in legal studies and issues regarding digitalism. Digitalization in legal fields, especially in criminal law, is highly young and open to new challenges that are not predictable today. The impact of video lectures is to reach out as much as possible law students and those who are interested in legal studies and digitalization.

The video lessons are designed to provide the knowledge elements to learners in a way that is viewable and accessible at any time. The video lessons are intended to cover the most common emerging aspects of the subject, providing an overview and introduction, but also a compact knowledge of the criminal justice system as a whole, in terms of the problems that arise as a result of the digital revolution. The order of the video lessons is fixed in that the first three video lessons should be viewed consecutively, as they provide a theorisation of the concepts and general problems encountered. Thereafter, problems and new issues are presented in the different areas of law and at different stages of the criminal justice ecosystem, but there is no binding order for the video lessons that deal with them.

Digicrimjus Youtube Channel

University of Konstanz ensures access to the video lectures in their learning systems (ILIAS)

samples here:

further access can be requested here

University of Szeged offers the free availability within the ETA system after registration: SZTE Elektronikus Tananyag Archívum (Repository of Educational Resources) is powered by EPrints 3 which is developed by the School of Electronics and Computer Science at the University of