A person who in any manner assists directly or indirectly in the procurement of the unauthorized insurance contract could be held strictly liable
to the insured for the full amount of a claim or loss under the terms of the contract if the unauthorized insurer fails to pay the claim or loss.
When FedEx refused to deliver the Huawei device to the consignee in the US, it returned it to the sender in the UK with the following message on the package: "Parcel returned by FedEx, due to US government issue with Huawei and China government." In its lawsuit, FedEx also mentioned that it believes that "the EAR violate common carriers' rights to due process under the Fifth Amendment of the US Constitution as they unreasonably hold common carriers strictly liable
for shipments that may violate the EAR without requiring evidence that the carriers had knowledge of any violations."
In other words, participating mothers are strictly liable
for children's attendance in school in exchange of stipends received.
Inverse Condemnation Looms Large: Under the doctrine of inverse condemnation, a utility may be held strictly liable
for property damages and legal fees if its equipment is deemed to have played a role in igniting the fires, even if the utility followed all rules and regulations.
They said the athlete was strictly liable
for the presence and use of any prohibited substances, adding that the athlete did not have a valid Therapeutic Use Exemption (TUE) to justify the presence of metandienone or its metabolites, and no departures from the International Standard for Testing and Investigations (ISTI) or International Standard for Laboratories (ISL) were identified.
The association is not "strictly liable
" (automatically) for such damage.
Frosh's letter followed the Maryland General Assembly's passage this year of legislation that would hold oil and gas companies strictly liable
for environmental spills resulting from the "ultrahazardous and abnormally dangerous activity" of offshore drilling.
In other words, no matter what the property owner or general contractor has done to enhance jobsite safety, or what the worker has failed to do properly, the owner and contractor are strictly liable
for any injuries, whether they are negligent.
The law does not hold [a storeowner] strictly liable
for a fall occurring before [it] even had a chance to remove the foreign substance from the floor.
Here, manufacturers can be found strictly liable
for manufacturing defects even if they have exercised "all possible care" in manufacturing the vehicle.
New York's Scaffold Law holds property owners, employers and contractors strictly liable
for all gravity-related construction accidents.