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An answer, only for the case involving a death, is felony murder. This will only apply if the intent of the original action was a felony. Someone killed in a bank robbery - yes, but not someone killed due to action initiated by a minor shoplifting incident. Or a nail leaned against a tire. From Wikipedia The rule of felony murder is a legal doctrine in ...


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The term for prosecution is prosecution, regardless of the offense(s) that prompted the proceedings. Based on the pair of examples you sketched, you might be referring to involuntary manslaughter. Black's Law Dictionary defines manslaughter as "[t]he unlawful killing of another without malice, either express or implied; which may be either voluntarily, upon ...


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I need a name for such agreement. How to call this? The name is inconsequential from a legal standpoint. Instead, one thing you need to ensure is your ability to prove the authenticity of users' confirmation of deletions, lest a user alleges that he was not the one typed 'DELETE' for removal of his records. You might have foreseen that risk already, but I ...


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Stating "This is not blue" or "TINB" on something that is self-evidently blue is of no legal effect Legal advice has the following characteristics: Requires legal knowledge, skill, education and judgment Applies specific law to a particular set of circumstances Affects someone's legal rights or responsibilities Creates rights and ...


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100% legal The foreign individual can choose to acquiesce to the demand or be sued. If they are sued they can chose to defend the suit (e.g. by hiring a local lawyer or attending in person) or not defend it (if so, they will probably lose). If they lose the US judgement will be applied by the Indian courts and Indian assets can be seized to satisfy it. ...


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