Contrary to what many people think, the mere fact that an accident occurs on someone else's property does not make the property owner liable. For the owner or possessor of land to be held liable for an injury on the land, Florida law requires proof that the owner or possessor violated a duty of care he or she owed to the injured person. What that duty of care consists of depends on the reason the injured person was on the premises in the first place.
Since taking office, Donald Trump has issued three executive orders affecting immigrants seeking to enter the United States, as well as those already present in the country. In recent posts we have discussed two of them, his travel ban and his order regarding border security. The third order is entitled "Enhancing Public Safety in the Interior of the United States." Like the other two, it is likely to cause a great deal of fear and anxiety for immigrants in Florida and across the U.S.
These are frightening times for undocumented immigrants in Florida. Last week we discussed President Trump's executive order banning immigration from seven countries. This week, we'll look at another other Trump executive order, entitled "Border Security and Immigration Enforcement Improvements."
When a Florida resident is injured by a defective product, in some circumstances the law does not require that he or she prove negligence on the part of the manufacturer. Instead, the victim can proceed under the theory of strict liability.
President Trump's recent executive order banning people from seven countries from entering the United States has caused an uproar in Florida and throughout the country. The order prohibits all immigration from Iraq, Iran, Libya, Yemen, Syria, Sudan and Somalia - all of which are Muslim-majority nations.