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Across
3.The principle that completely bars a plaintiff’s recovery if the damage suffered is partly the plaintiff’s own fault.
5.A defamatory statement expressed in a fixed medium, esp. writing but also a picture, sign, or electronic broadcast.
11.The act of harming the reputation of another by making a false statement to a third person.
12.Liability that does not depend on actual negligence or intent to harm, but that is based on the breach of an absolute duty to make something safe. Strict liability most often applies either to ultrahazardous activities or in products-liability cases.
13.The intentional confinement or restraint of another person without authority or justification and without that person's consent.
18.A false and injurious statement that discredits or detracts from the reputation of another's character, property, product, or business.
19.The tort of causing another severe emotional distress through one’s negligent conduct.
20.ort 1. The act or an instance of a prospective plaintiff’s taking on the risk of loss, injury, or damage <the skydiver’s assumption of the risk>.
21.A defamatory assertion expressed in a transitory form, esp. speech.
Down
1.The tort of intentionally or recklessly causing another person severe emotional distress through one's extreme or outrageous acts.
2.Slander for which special damages need not be proved because it imputes to the plaintiff any one of four conditions.
4.A plaintiff’s own negligence that proportionally reduces the damages recoverable from a defendant.
6.The cause without which the event could not have occurred. – Also termed actual cause; cause in fact; factual cause.
7.1. The institution of criminal or civil proceeding for an improper purpose and without probable cause. The tort claim resulting from the institution of such a proceeding.
8.A cause that is legally sufficient to result in liability; an act or omission that is considered in law to result in a consequence, so that liability can be imposed on the actor.
9.Latin “the thing speaks for itself”.
10.Negligence established as a matter of law, so that breach of the duty is not a jury question.
14.The failure to exercise the standard of care that a reasonably prudent person would have exercised in a similar situation. A tort usually expressed in terms of the following elements: duty, breach of duty, causation and damages.
15.(1) The threat of immediate harm or offensive contact or (2) any action that arouses reasonable apprehension of imminent harm.
16.The unauthorized and harmful or offensive physical contact with another person.
17.A knowing misrepresentation of the truth or concealment of a material fact to induce another to act to his or her detriment.

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