Some time ago, I moved to Germany with my family, and quit the Barreau du Québec so I’m officially not a lawyer anymore!
I have been learning German, and for fun made a bunch of little graphs about German that I have been posting on Twitter and will be posting here in the upcoming days.
Bonus: I don’t even need to change the website’s name!
Words! Graphs! Lexagraph!
Voici le premier set de diagrammes en français, portant sur l’autorisation aux soins. Le code civil énonce le principe voulant que nul ne puisse porter atteinte à l’intégrité de la personne sans son consentement. Les soins médicaux constituent une atteinte. Il est donc nécessaire d’encadrer l’obtention du consentement.
Nous présentons ici 2 versions des articles 10 à 18 du CCQ portant sur le consentement aux soins.
Le premier diagramme présente les articles selon l’ordre et la structure du code.
Le deuxième diagramme reprend le style des deux colonnes (voir billet précédent). La colonne de gauche présente les règles concernant qui peut consentir, et la colonne de droite contient les modalités s’appliquant au consentement.
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This new set of diagrams are on consent to medical care. The Civil Code sets down the principle whereby no one may violate a person’s physical integrity without consent. Medical care are considered a violation, so it is necessary to get a person’s consent before providing care.
We have here 2 versions of articles 10 to 18 of the Civil Code of Qc, which are on consent to care.
The first diagram is a straightforward visualisation of the articles, closely following the CCQ’s order and structure.
The second diagram follows the two-column system put forward in the last post. The left column contains rules on who may give consent, and the right column, the conditions that applies to the consent. I believe the two-column system helps a lot in understanding how the various rules relate to each-other.
The first set of diagrams have just been posted, and can be found here: Order of devolution of successions.
This chapter in the Code deals with the distribution of a deceased’s assets in the absence of a will. This section is especially interesting to visualise, as the rules follow a strict logic, but are written in an awkward way.
We have two flowchart diagrams. The first one is a straightforward flowchart that respects the articles’ sequence and the structure of each article. The 2nd one is a digested version. If you analyse the chapter, you see 3 types of articles: definitions, rules about the proportion which groups of relatives inherit, and rules about how much each individual inherits.
The 2nd flowchart has definitions removed, and the 2 columns separate rules for groups of relatives and rules for individuals.
We have also made 3 other simple infographics based on the rules in this chapter.
Diagram representing the members of different groups of relatives defined in the Code.
Venn diagram showing share by group of surviving relative. Note: descendants have priority, so apply the other circles only if there are no descendants.
Simple version of the above diagram.
Lexagraph finally has its own home in the big big web, and hopefully we’re here to stay!
We had a tiny bit of a snafu 2 weeks ago as a system update by our host wiped out our new WordPress install, and of course nobody had any backups at that point. (These things always happen to me somehow.)
Hopefully everything will go well now!
Content should be uploaded shortly. :)