International Society of Primerus Law Firms

Torts Law Firms

Torts Law Firm Directory

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Law Firm NameLocation
Atchley, Russell, Waldrop & Hlavinka, LLP Texarkana Texas
Atchley, Russell, Waldrop & Hlavinka, LLP Texarkana Arkansas
Bennett Law Firm, P.A., The Portland Maine
Bennett Law Firm, P.A., The Concord New Hampshire
Brayton Purcell LLP San Francisco California
Carroll & O'Dea Lawyers Sydney Australia
Christian & Small LLP Birmingham Alabama
Coughlin & Gerhart, LLP Binghamton New York
Dugan, Babij, Tolley & Kohler, LLC Baltimore Maryland
Eisenberg & Associates, APC Los Angeles California
Foland, Wickens, Eisfelder, Roper & Hofer, P.C. Kansas City Missouri
Hengtai Law Offices Shanghai China
Johnson, Graffe, Keay, Moniz & Wick, LLP Tacoma Washington
Johnson, Graffe, Keay, Moniz & Wick, LLP Seattle Washington
Kennerly, Montgomery & Finley, P.C. Knoxville Tennessee
Koenig & Partners Law Firm Copenhagen Denmark
Lesnevich, Marzano-Lesnevich & Trigg, LLC Hackensack New Jersey
Lesnevich, Marzano-Lesnevich & Trigg, LLC Newark New Jersey
Lipe Lyons Murphy Nahrstadt & Pontikis, Ltd. Chicago Illinois
Mellino Law Firm LLC Cleveland Ohio
Robert P. Christensen, P.A. Minneapolis Minnesota
Roe Cassidy Coates & Price, P.A. Greenville South Carolina
Rosen Hagood Charleston South Carolina
Russell Advocaten B.V. Amsterdam Netherlands
Smiling, Smiling & Burgess Tulsa Oklahoma
Szilagyi & Daly Hartford Connecticut
Tate Law Group, LLC Savannah Georgia
Thornton, Biechlin, Reynolds & Guerra, L.C. McAllen Texas
Thornton, Biechlin, Reynolds & Guerra, L.C. San Antonio Texas
Winder & Counsel, PC Salt Lake City Utah

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Torts Law

Conduct that harms other people or their property is generally called a tort. It is a private wrong against a person for which the person may recover damages. The injured party may sue the wrongdoer to recover damages to compensate him for the harm or loss caused. The conduct that is a tort may also be a crime.

Some torts require intent before there will be liability and some torts require no intent. In other words, in some cases there is liability for a tort even though the person committing the tort did not have any intent to do wrong. For example, a person going on private property without the consent of the landowner is liable for the tort of trespass even though the person may have not known he was on another’s property (e.g., he made an honest mistake as to the location of the boundary line).

In other torts, there must be intent. For example, in the case of slander, it is necessary to show that the defendant intended to cause harm, or, at least had the intent to do an act that a reasonable person would know would likely cause harm. As a general rule, motive is irrelevant except as evidence to show the existence of intent.