Standards of Conduct and Standards of Care: Divergence of the Duty of Care in the United States and Australia
Australian Business Law Review 2000 June; 28(5): 180-204
"This article examines the law applicable to directors? duty of care in the United States and Australia. In particular, it considers whether a divergence in the "standard of conduct" (that determines how persons should act) and the "standard of review" (the test applied by the authority that reviews such acts) governing the duty of care can be justified." Taken on 26 January 2010 from : http://cclsr.law.unimelb.edu.au/bulletins/archive/Bulletin0035.htm
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
A Bill to Establish Limitations with Respect to the Disclosure and Use of Genetic Information in Connection with Group Health Plans and Health Insurance Coverage, to Provide for Consistent Standards Applicable in Connection with Hospital Care and Medical Services Provided under Title 38 of the United States Code, to Prohibit Employment Discrimination on the Basis of Genetic Information and Genetic Testing, and for Other Purposes [Genetic Privacy and Nondiscrimination Act of 1997] [H. R. 2198] United States. Congress. House (1997-07-17)
A bill to establish limitations with respect to disclosure and use of genetic information in connection with group health plans and health insurance coverage, to provide for consistent standards applicable in connection with hospital care and medical services provided under title 38 of the United States Code, to prohibit employment discrimination on the basis of genetic information and genetic testing, and for other purposes United States. Congress. House (1998-02-26)