Per Se


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Per Se

Latin for "in itself." Describing an act with inherent qualities. For example, in criminal law, an act may be illegal per se; in torts, an act may be negligent per se.
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References in periodicals archive ?
1492, 150506 (2014) (noting that the Minnesota Supreme Court has not overruled Advanced Training, which "leaves all libels subject to the presumed damages rule, along with slander that falls within one of the per se categories").
"An Evaluation of Data from Drivers Arrested for Driving Under the Influence in Relation to per se Limits for Cannabis," May 2016, p.
Boyles still ponders and delivers on a lesson gleaned from his first year at Per Se almost a decade ago: "I'm learning what makes people happy."
According to John Sherman, the meaning of the Sherman Act "must be left for the courts to determine in each particular case." (7) Despite John Sherman's suggestion, courts have long applied per se rules in which the judge does not have the ability to enforce the law in each case.
Narrow sense heritability ([h.sup.2.sub.NS]) for yield per se of the lines derived from (DSMR-10 x DSG3-5) cross observed was 24.90 per cent.
For example, the Georgia state legislature recently passed legislation that prevents the use of a deficiency from being used as evidence of negligence per se. The legislation, however, would permit a court to allow the 2567 as evidence if the court determined it was relevant to the harm alleged in a complaint.
Before answering this question, the Iowa Supreme Court declared that it needed to first decide "whether we should continue to recognize libel per se and the distinction between media and non-media defendants...." In the end, after reviewing the history of libel in Iowa and the influence and meaning of U.S.
It should simply have affirmed plaintiffs' per se price fixing theory for trial (18) without having sanitized price fixing and legitimated joint ventures.
After denying a motion to dismiss, the Circuit Court of Cook County certified the question, "Is it reasonable per se for a provider of medical record copies under 735 ILCS [section][section]5/8-2001, 2003 to charge the full amount of the $20 process fee, or is the provider limited to a lesser charge if the evidence shows that the lesser charge is all that is reasonable?" under SCR 308.
He first makes what appears to be the teleological observation already noted above: The object of the exterior act can relate in two ways to the end of the will, either as per se ordered to the end, even as fighting well is per se ordered to victory, or as per accidens ordered, as taking what belongs to another is ordered per accidens to giving alms.