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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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.
reasonable prudence)-, that the reasonably careful person or the
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.
The attribute of reasonable prudence is not, however, a virtue or an excellence; negligence law does not shoot so high.
In over simplified terms, probable cause "exist[s] where the known facts and circumstances are sufficient to warrant a man of reasonable prudence in the belief that contraband or evidence of a crime will be found," Ornelas v.
But just in case, says David Liddiment, the Yorkshireman and onetime TV exec who is on board as Spacey's producer, "We have planned our theater with reasonable prudence"--and without a penny of state subsidy and, as usual for Britain, no subscription series.
The successful microwave entrepreneur needed not much more business acumen than reasonable prudence with cash.
The plan document must specifically authorize the delegation of fiduciary duty and the fiduciary must exercise reasonable prudence in delegating responsibilities.
Given that anybody with a filing fee can file a lawsuit, Shaughnessy said schools need to meet a standard of reasonable prudence. While calling a shooting at a Catholic school "inevitable," she also believes that Catholic schools are less prone to such incidents than public schools.
The court held that in New Hampshire, "the test of due care is what reasonable prudence would require under similar circumstances." The case was an ordinary duty of care case.