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  • Influence
The law of torts
  • J. Fleming
  • Psychology, Political Science
  • 15 July 1971
Trespass and intentional interference with the person. Intentional invasion of land. Intentional interference with chattels. Negligence. Standard of care. Duty of care. Damage. Damages. JointExpand
An introduction to comparative law
Aims : The aim of the course is twofold: (a) introducing the student to some major legal systems and to a comparative approach combining several legal traditions; (b) assisting the student inExpand
The patient or his victim: the therapist's dilemma.
The therapist's dilemma is explored as a general model, in search of an acceptable accommodation between his potentially conflicting obligations to the patient and to the threatened victim, to formulate the issue using the conventional terminology of torts. Expand
Fleming's the law of torts
The traditional requirement of proof of causation on a balance of probabilities is being challenged, in cases ranging from toxic pollution to medical negligence, by tort plaintiffs whose successExpand
An Introduction to the Law of Torts
The principal concern of the law of torts is to repair accident losses. but its role has altered over the years as a result of such factors as the wider use of private and liability insurance. ThisExpand
The Role of Negligence in Modern Tort Law
S o central is the idea of fault to our past and present concept of tort liability, that to inquire about its continued role invites speculation about the very future of civil liability and theExpand
Veratrum Viride in the Treatment of Eclampsia: III
It is believed that a sufficient number of cases have been treated successfully to justify the conclusions that veratrum viride is an extremely valuable adjunct in the management of eclampsia and that the drug itself is not a source of danger to the patient if used in therapeutic doses. Expand
The Collateral Source Rule and Loss Allocation in Tort Law
H IGI RANKING among the oddities of American accident law is the so-called "collateral source" rule which ordains that, in computing damages against a tortfeasor, no reduction be allowed on accountExpand