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1.The introduction to Chapter 9 argues that tort liability is influenced by the fact that when something goes wrong, people want to:a.Blame someone *b.Harm the wrongdoerc.Help the injuredd.Defend the injured2.John Nesmith argues that reason is often not as strong as:3.Huber discusses “the Founders,” meaning:4.Product liability problems are vexing in part because they have a huge impact on the costs of:5.Modic argues that “the first major crisis in the tort law/auto insurance system arose in the 1970s” with the proposal for a kind of auto insurance known as:a.Full coverageb.Limited tortc.No-fault *d.UM/UIM6.A crucial case for Huber is the defective Shopsmith in: 7.The tort law-liability insurance system started going sour, some believe, with the massive increase, following World War II, in:
8.Thomson considers this rule: liability is to be shared between the actual harm-causer and anyone else who acted: 9.Fairlie argues that the competitiveness of the American economy, as well as the legal system and its judicial philosophy, is threatened by:a.Tort law *b.Business ethicsc.Briberyd.Insurance10. Burger argues that our society is drowning in:11. According to John Nesmith’s article, David Ropeik, of the Harvard Center for Risk Analysis, believes the greatest risk to Americans is:12. Nesmith points out that we do not normally fear something more if:13. According to Dowie, Ford did not change the design of the Pinto’s fuel tank because:a.They did not believe it was dangerous.b.They performed a cost-benefit analysis that showed no financial benefit in doing so.*c.They performed an engineering analysis that showed there was no way to do so.d.They did not know how to create a safer fuel tank.