reasonable prudence

reasonable prudence

Forensic medicine A standard of care which derives from a legal doctrine expounded upon by Judge Learned Hand in 1932 which has become a founding principle of medical malpractice law. See Negligence.
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References in classic literature ?
Knightley saw no such passion, and of course thought nothing of its effects; but she saw too much of it to feel a doubt of its overcoming any hesitations that a reasonable prudence might originally suggest; and more than a reasonable, becoming degree of prudence, she was very sure did not belong to Mr.
Since it has vital bearing on consumers, there is a need of reasonable prudence and responsible conduct of the brand ambassador to avoid misleading and deceptive endorsements.
Under Alabama precedent, the question is when a person of reasonable prudence would have discovered the alleged fraud and this is generally a question for the jury.
This isn't a marriage of love -- it's a coalition of reasonable prudence," Gabriel told the Jusos, many of whom would prefer a coalition with the hardline Left Party and Greens to another term as junior partner to Merkel's conservatives.
Given that anybody with a filing fee can file a lawsuit, Shaughnessy said schools need to meet a standard of reasonable prudence.
The court held that in New Hampshire, "the test of due care is what reasonable prudence would require under similar circumstances.