delict


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Related to delict: Quasi delict

delict (dilikt´),

n a wrong or an injury; an offense; a violation of public or private obligation.
References in periodicals archive ?
extending Shevill to online communication delicts by holding that
Maharg 'The delict game', BILETA Conference (Dublin:Trinity College 1998) http://www.
Hence, a breach of the obligation would render the individuals and companies who have been found to willfully commit environmental damage, to fall within the range of international crimes and delicts.
Roman law had already established sophisticated rules of contract, delict (tort), real and personal property, succession, mortgage, lease, usufruct, trust, partnership, and even usury within limits.
99) As an exception, Article 5(3) establishes that a Member State may be sued in another Member State "in matters relating to tort, delict or quasi-delict, in the courts for the place where the harmful event occurred or may occur.
21) Further, an action may be brought against such a person "in matters relating to tort, delict or quasi-delict, (22) in the courts for the place where the harmful event occurred or may occur;" (23) in the case of "a dispute arising out of the operations of a branch, agency or other establishment, in the courts for the place in which the branch, agency or other establishment is situated.
3) Article 5, number 3 then provides for special jurisdiction in matters relating to a tort or delict, which includes IP infringements.
Inasmuch as rabbinic legislation is required to outlaw the former delict, the prohibition of lesbian activity is foundationally conventional in Torah theology.
Our legal structure is based on the 'tort' system, meaning that in terms of the law of delict, if patients suffer as a result of failure of a hospital or a doctor to provide reasonable care due to negligence, compensation can be sought.
Einhorn explains that French courts regard get refusal as a civil delict, either on the grounds of faute (fault), abus de droit (abuse of right), or abus de liberte (abuse of freedom), and hold that the plaintiff should be compensated.
In contrast, Doyle notes some 20 members of the hierarchy in the United States, 15 in Europe and three in Canada, including some cardinals, "have been confirmed by credible sources to have committed the canonical delict named in canon 1395.
The important consequence drawn from this rule is that if an act of state constitutes an international delict it is the state which incurs international responsibility for the violation of international law, and not the individual who actually performed the illegal act.