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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. Beneficiary
  2. Negligence has how many elements to prove a prima facie case
  3. Due care
  4. Arraignment
  5. Profit
  1. a ordinary care; the degree of care that a reasonable person can be expected to exercise to avoid harm reasonably foreseeable if such care is not taken
  2. b initial step in a criminal prosecution; the defendant is brought before the court to hear the charges and enter a plea
  3. c a servitude that gives the right to pasture cattle, dig for minerals, or otherwise take away some part of the soil
  4. d a person for whose benefit property is held in trust; usually a person designed to benefit from an assignment, such as in a will or insurance policy, or to receive something by a legal arrangement or instrument
  5. e 4 elements

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. when commercial trade secrets are stolen for use by a competitor; this is specifically in violation of federal law
  2. the owner of real property (an estate) that has been leased to another party, the tenant
  3. a deed containing one or more covenants of title; a deed that expressly guarantees goods, clear title and that contains covenants concerning the quality of title, including defense of title against all claims
  4. in tort law, the ability to act contrary to another's legal right without that party having legal redress for the consequences of that act; usually raised as a defense
  5. an individual or business that commits a tort

5 True/False questions

  1. Joint and several liabilityliability that a person or business either shares with other torfeasors or bears individually

          

  2. Criminal lawgoverns or defines legal wrongs, or crimes, committed against society. Wrongdoers are punished for violating the rules of society. A person found guilty of a criminal offense is usually fined or imprisoned

          

  3. Res ipsa loguiturthe thing speaks for itself; given the facts presented, it is clear that the defendant's actions were negligent and were the proximate cause of the injury incurred

          

  4. Eminent domainthe power to take private property for public use without the consent of the owner

          

  5. Conditional privilegea wrong committed upon the person or property of another, where the actor is expressly or impliedly judged to have intended to commit the act that led to the injury

          

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