injure

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in·jure

(in'jŭr),
To wound, hurt, or harm.

injure

(ĭn′jər)
tr.v. in·jured, in·juring, in·jures
1.
a. To cause physical harm to; hurt: The accident injured the passengers. The fall injured his knee.
b. To experience injury in (oneself or a body part): She injured her ankle climbing down the hill.
2.
a. To cause damage to; impair: The gossip injured his reputation.
b. To commit an injustice or offense against; wrong: people who were injured by the false accusations.
3. To cause distress to; wound: injured their feelings.

in′jur·er n.
References in periodicals archive ?
To then engage in an exercise that compares the culpability of character traits possessed by two (or more) inadvertent injurers of the sort demanded by comparative negligence adds a kind of complexity that would inevitably invite regular errors and opportunities for unchecked abuse by judges and jurors.
Conversely, it seems unfair for injurers to face low liability for violating serious social norms, or for injurers to face high liability for violating minor social norms.
Damage to third parties on the ground has a different characteristic, in that usually an ex ante contract cannot be reached between the potential injurers and victims.
That is, a relatively small number of potential injurers (cheaper precaution-takers) are exposed to high frequencies per actor so that the application of the law concentrates upon a relatively limited number of economic actors.
Under the conventional application of this rule, the victim first collects the money and compensates the injurer, and only then is the injurer required to eliminate the nuisance (ex ante).
Accordingly, we will consider three cases, all of which are of practical importance in some settings: when prospective injurers cannot foresee the precise harm they will cause but only average harm; when they can perfectly and costlessly foresee the precise harm; and when they can do so but only if they incur a cost.
61) These efforts have taken the form of "apology laws," or "protective measures designed to encourage injurers to apologize by expressly ensuring that at least some types of apologies cannot be used against them in litigation.
The PHMSA could certainly argue on firm ground that a market failure exists when injurers "do not have assets sufficient to pay fully for the losses they cause"--that is, when potential damages exceed net worth.
More than 4 million man-hours have been achieved without loss time injurers.
In addition, remembering God's passion for restorative justice includes supporting just power dynamics between the injurers and injured.
The Institution urged the competent bodies to promptly open an independent investigation in the two tragic incidents and to hold accountable and to impeach the killers of the policeman and the civilian and the injurers of the Asian national.
This is when you learn to look at perpetrators, offenders, and injurers in a different way and not in a black-and-white manner in order to grow in empathy and compassion toward them and yourself," says Schmidt.