AACSB Reflective Thinking Blooms Apply Difficulty Hard Learning

Aacsb reflective thinking blooms apply difficulty

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AACSB: Reflective ThinkingBloom's: ApplyDifficulty: HardLearning Objective: 09-06 Distinguish business competition torts from other intentional torts and understand their applicability incommercial relationships.Topic: Table 9.121.(p. 214)Jessica was caught shoplifting at a department store both by employees who witnessed the act and cameras in the store. The store's management may hold her as long as it takes to get her to confess. FALSEIn most states management may only detain shoplifters for a limited time depending on the circumstances.AACSB: AnalyticBloom's: RememberDifficulty: EasyLearning Objective: 09-02 Determine the classification of tort based on the conduct of the wrongdoer.Topic: False Imprisonment9-26
Chapter 09 - Torts and Product Liability22.(p. 221)Faye is driving when she sees an accident occur a half mile in front of her. Sarah hasnegligently swerved her car forcing Lindsay off the road into a tree. Lindsay is thrown from the car and appears injured. Faye stops to render aid and while helping Lindsay she slips and breaks her leg. Sarah is not liable in negligence for Faye's injury because the injury was not foreseeable and her act was not the proximate cause of Faye's injury. TRUEIt is arguable that Faye's injury is too remote and not a foreseeable injury resulting from Sarah's negligent act.AACSB: Reflective ThinkingBloom's: AnalyzeBloom's: ApplyDifficulty: HardLearning Objective: 09-07 Recognize conduct that is classified as negligent and identify any potential defenses.Topic: Proximate (Legal) Cause23.(p. 211)Employers, in some states, enjoy an absolute privilege when giving employment references as long as the reference is factual and without malice. FALSEEmployers, in some states, enjoy a qualified privilege when giving employment references as long as the reference is factual and without malice.AACSB: AnalyticBloom's: UnderstandDifficulty: MediumLearning Objective: 09-04 Apply the elements and defenses of the torts of defamation; trade libel; and product disparagement; and discuss its applicability in the business environment.Topic: Qualified Privilege9-27
Chapter 09 - Torts and Product Liability24.(p. 209)A public official or public figure can win a defamation case only by proving actual malice by the defendant. FALSEA public official or public figure can win a defamation case by proving actual malice or a reckless disregard for the truth on the part of the defendant.AACSB: Reflective ThinkingBloom's: ApplyBloom's: EvaluateDifficulty: HardLearning Objective: 09-04 Apply the elements and defenses of the torts of defamation; trade libel; and product disparagement; and discuss its applicability in the business environment.Topic: Public Figure Standard25.(p. 211-212)When Ford runs a commercial stating that Fords are better than Chevy and that "you'll be happier if you buy a Ford", Ford is committing trade libel.

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