Oxford Index Browse

You are looking at 1-10 of 462 items for:

Tort Law x Law x clear all

Refine by type

Refine by product

 

Actions under <i>Rylands</i> v <i>Fletcher</i>

Kirsty Horsey and Erika Rackley.

in Kidner's Casebook on Torts

July 2017; p ublished online September 2017 .

Chapter. Subjects: Tort Law. 9580 words.

This chapter first looks at the idea of there being a form of strict liability for the escape of things brought onto and kept on land, arising from the case of Rylands v Fletcher. It...

Go to Law Trove »  abstract

Actions under <i>Rylands</i> v <i>Fletcher</i>

Kirsty Horsey and Erika Rackley.

in Kidner's Casebook on Torts

July 2015; p ublished online September 2015 .

Chapter. Subjects: Tort Law. 9573 words.

This chapter first looks at the idea of there being a form of strict liability for the escape of things brought onto and kept on land, arising from the case of Rylands v Fletcher. It...

Go to Law Trove »  abstract

Actions under the rule of <i>Rylands</i> v <i>Fletcher</i>

Kirsty Horsey and Erika Rackley.

in Tort Law

July 2017; p ublished online September 2017 .

Chapter. Subjects: Tort Law. 10891 words.

This chapter examines the rule from Rylands v Fletcher [1868]. The rule holds that where there has been an escape of a dangerous thing in the course of a non-natural use of land, the...

Go to Law Trove »  abstract

Actions under the rule of <i>Rylands</i> v <i>Fletcher</i>

Kirsty Horsey and Erika Rackley.

in Tort Law

July 2015; p ublished online September 2015 .

Chapter. Subjects: Tort Law. 10951 words.

This chapter examines the rule from Rylands v Fletcher [1868]. The rule holds that where there has been an escape of a dangerous thing in the course of a non-natural use of land, the...

Go to Law Trove »  abstract

Actions under the rule of <i>Rylands</i> v <i>Fletcher</i>

Kirsty Horsey and Erika Rackley.

in Tort Law

July 2013; p ublished online October 2013 .

Chapter. Subjects: Tort Law. 10888 words.

This chapter examines the rule from Rylands v Fletcher [1868]. The rule holds that where there has been an escape of a dangerous thing in the course of a non-natural use of land, the...

Go to Law Trove »  abstract

Animals

John Murphy, Christian Witting and James Goudkamp.

in Street on Torts

March 2012; p ublished online June 2013 .

Chapter. Subjects: Tort Law. 2955 words.

This chapter examines liability in tort damage caused by animals. It discusses the five categories of liability and explains that the first consists of common law liability while the rest...

Go to Law Trove »  abstract

Background to the Protection of Economic and Intellectual Property Interests

John Murphy, Christian Witting and James Goudkamp.

in Street on Torts

March 2012; p ublished online June 2013 .

Chapter. Subjects: Tort Law. 3006 words.

This chapter examines the protection for economic and intellectual property interests provided by tort law. It explains that there are three types of protection provided by law. The first...

Go to Law Trove »  abstract

Background to the Protection of Economic and Intellectual Property Interests

Christian Witting.

in Street on Torts

February 2015; p ublished online June 2015 .

Chapter. Subjects: Tort Law. 3013 words.

This chapter examines the protection for economic and intellectual property interests provided by tort law. It explains that there are three types of protection provided. The first concerns...

Go to Law Trove »  abstract

The Basel Accord and the Value of Bank Differentiation

Eberhard Feess and Ulrich Hege.

in Review of Finance

October 2012; p ublished online July 2011 .

Journal Article. Subjects: Publicly Provided Goods; Tort Law. 17135 words.

The authors investigate optimal capital requirements in a model in which banks decide on their investment in credit scoring systems. The main result is that regulators should encourage...

Go to Oxford Journals »  abstract

Breach

Kirsty Horsey and Erika Rackley.

in Tort Law

July 2013; p ublished online October 2013 .

Chapter. Subjects: Tort Law. 13339 words.

This chapter focuses on the second of the requirements necessary to establish a claim in the tort of negligence – breach of duty. Breach occurs where a defendant has fallen below the...

Go to Law Trove »  abstract