Higginbotham filed suit against Hampton and Power Ford for negligence and wrongful death, alleging that at the time of the collision, Hampton was acting as an agent of the Appellees. The Appellees moved for summary judgment on the grounds that Hampton was not working within the scope of his employment when he struck the victims with his car. Granting the motion, the court ruled that the Appellees had no control over Hampton as he was not acting to further their business. Appellant timely appealed.
A month later, on January of 1988, the truck became completely inoperable and soon contacted the Shraders to request a full refund. The couple refused thus Dodson then filed an action to recover the amount paid for the truck as well as to cancel the contract. The case regarding Dodson and the truck is more to do with common rights as it has to do with whether should the Shraders repay the purchase price to the minor as well as it was based on previous common-law decisions. The final decision was appealed with the Shraders having to repay the full purchase price of
He was electrocuted in Trenton Prison, NJ on April 3, 1936 Case #2: Leopold and Loeb crime. Victim’s name: Bobbie Franks, 14 years old victim in the “Crime of the Century” His father was Jacob M. Franks was a retired industrialist, formerly president of the Rockford Watch Company, with its factory in Rockford, 90 miles northwest of Chicago. Crime: Kidnapping (it is a common aspect of this two extraordinary crimes) Crime’ place: Chicago's Kenwood neighborhood on May 21, 1924. What happened to Bobby Franks? Leopold and Loeb drove their rental car slowly around the streets of the South Side of Chicago, looking for a possible victim.
Title: Schneckloth v. Bustamonte Date/Court: The United States Supreme Court, 1973 Facts: This case deals with Clyde Bustamonte, who tried to defraud a check. At 2:40 a.m. local Sunnyvale Police Officer James Rand stopped a vehicle that had a burnt out headlight and license plate light. When Officer Rand approached the vehicle he found that the individuals Joe Alcala, Bustamonte, and Joe Gonzales were in the front seat. In the rear of the vehicle Officer Rand saw three older gentlemen, Officer Rand then asked the driver if he had identification and the driver (Gonzales) did not have any. Rand then asked the other individuals in the car and only Alcala had a valid license, after producing his license Alcala told the officer that the car was his brothers.
Primary rules are the do’s and don’ts of society. Secondary rules tell us how to revise the rules. The Constitution is in charge being we as people act as it is. Thus, regarding the Fugitive Slave Law, the jurors did the wrong action seeing they did not uphold their legal obligation to enforce the law. The law decreed no one may aid in helping free a slave; hence, people cannot question Congress should not be because the law states no one may assist in helping a slave to escape to freedom.
Ashleigh was willing to steal money from her mother because she worried about the wellbeing of her father. When Ashleigh and her father went out to eat, he ordered nothing for himself because it seemed he was trying to save money. Ashleigh even offered him some of her food. She is protective of him. We can see that in this quote from page 3: “‘You owe them two hundred dollars?’ I asked, trying to keep the panic out of my voice.” Ashleigh can tell that money is a big deal; and from her expression, it seems her father has been in debt before.
"The Life You Save May Be Your Own,” written by Flannery O’Connor, tells the story of a handicap man, Tom Shiflet, who is searching for salvation and redemption. O’Connor incorporates symbols and historical context to create a vivid description of the the selfishness and greed of Americans during this time period. He came upon Mrs. Carter, and offered to fix her automobile. As the story progresses, he was introduced to Mrs. Crater 's mute daughter, Lucynell, and decides to marry her. He begins to drive off with the automobile, wedding money, and Lucynell.
If a free man wishes to divorce his wife who has had no children, he must pay her a settlement equal to the value of the gifts he gave her father when they were married plus the dowry she brought from her father 's house; by paying this settlement he divorces her. 139. If the free man had given her father no gifts, this part of his settlement shall
At one point he might have obediently listened to all of his wife’s demands, but by the end he had started to think for himself. In conclusion, the short story, "The Secret Life of Walter Mitty", James Thurber used the car to represent Mitty’s lack of power, the overshoes to represent his weaknesses, and his cigarette to represent
When Mama and Walter are talking amongst themselves Walter starts to leave because he needs to get some alone time. Mama tells him “ you got a job, a nice wife, a fine boy and” Walter stops Mama and says “ Mama, a job? I open and close doors all day long. I drive a man around in his limousine and I say, “Yes, sir; no, sir; very good, sir; shall I take the Drive, sir?”( Hansberry 1567). Walter feels his job is more than unsatisfying, and can not make Mama understand, since her simplistic views are just like Ruths.
She did give me the corporate office telephone number (310-538-2242) and security Pete Currenti contact information (310-297-4527). The store hours are Monday-Friday from 0900-1800 hours and Saturday from 0900-1700 hours. We exited the business and I noticed an Kinecta Federal Credit Union ATM machine located on the south side of the building. Officer Cass and I then contacted Witness Hanna Namkung at the RJ 's liquor store. Hanna told me the following information: The front counter of the liquor store only allows $10.00 cash back with an ATM debit card and pen number.
Robert declined the first settlement offered by Brueland insurance company claiming it wasn’t sufficient in regards to the market value of his wrecker truck, which he bought for $18,500. Bruelands insurance company finally decided to consent to a settlement of $25,000 awarded to Davis. After receiving that settlement for the damages to his truck, filed a claim with American Insurance Corporation for loss of use damages. AAIC did not honor his claim then cancelled his policy, arguing that they will only pay for what he was legally entitled to not his loss of use damages. Robert then filled a suit against request that they compensate him for the wages he lost during a two month of shutting his business down, due to no wrecker truck.
He wants to return the car. Tommy McCartney comes to the sales office and ask the seller to return him $6000 back. He does not want the car and gives the car back to the seller. The seller does not agree, and says the car is owned by Tommy and the money is his property. In this situation, the seller is right.
He felt as if the time in service did not equate to the small pension he would receive. He had approximately 100,000 dollars in debt; four children needing college tuition and a wife in a pre-nursing program. Regan decided to sell secrets to United States foreign adversaries. Regan composed two separate letters to Saddam Hussein and Mummar Qadaffi. Regan wrote to them, detailing types of information he had for sale, bona fides, and how to avoid detection by Counterintelligence Agents.
Even though we meet a Webster that is naïve, he transitions to becoming more realistic by the end of the storyline. Following Rowan’s birthday party, he argued with Sheila about her continuous drinking, which made Webster think, “My family needs to be rescued” (141). This scene represents Webster’s turning point as he prioritizes doing what’s best to save his family over covering for Sheila. Following this, Sheila gets in a car accident and this time Rowan is also in the vehicle (145). Webster makes the decision that Sheila poses a threat to his daughter’s safety and tells her, “I’m leaving the keys in the car... There’s fifteen hundred dollars in the glove compartment…Keep driving until your past New York… Don’t come back” (150).