Wilkinson"s Quantum of damages for personal injuries in Uganda
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Wilkinson"s Quantum of damages for personal injuries in Uganda including award of damages for unlawful arrest, false imprisonment, malicious prosecutions, and defamation. by Michael Wilkinson

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Published by Law Development Centre in Kampala, Uganda .
Written in English



  • Uganda


  • Damages -- Uganda -- Cases

Book details:

Edition Notes

Rev. ed. of: Decisions of the Court of Appeal for East Africa and the High Court of Uganda on quantum of damages for personal injuries, false imprisonment and defamation / Michael Wilkinson, Pauline Ssenkiko. 2nd ed. 1972.

Other titlesQuantum of damages for personal injuries in Uganda.
SeriesLegal practice series ;, no. 2
ContributionsWilkinson, Michael., Law Development Centre.
LC ClassificationsLAW
The Physical Object
Paginationiii, 150 p. ;
Number of Pages150
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4253901M
LC Control Number80980081

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Juta, - Damages - 98 pages 0 Reviews This fourth edition seeks to reflect changes in the South African law of damages relating to personal injuries and death in the time which has elapsed. ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Previous edition published in loose-leaf form as volume 1 of The quantum of damages in bodily and fatal injury cases by M.M. Corbett and J.L. Buchanan. Fourth edition of a guide to the laws surrounding assessment of damages in cases of personal injury or death, first published in This edition has been completely rewritten to reflect the ten years of caselaw developments since the previous, edition. Chapter titles include General Principles; Causation and Remoteness of Damage; Non-Pecuniary Damage; Pecuniary Needs; Loss of Earning. Quantum of Damages would have suffered less injury, or no injury at all, if he had not had an unusually thin-skull or an unusually weak heart." 7 Fleming, The Passing of Polemis (), 39 Can. Bar Rev. at 8 Clerk and Lindsell, On Torts, ed. R. Dias (13th ed. London: Sweet and Max-well, ) at

Quantum conversion tables to assist in finding comparative awards in the Quantum of Damages in Bodily and Fatal Injury Cases Quick referencing system for tables point the user to the volume and page of each case, providing quantum figures updated to The Book of Quantum is quite simply a guide book or instruction manual that is used by the when assessing compensation for personal injury claims. It is a general guide as to the amounts that may be assessed in respect of specified types of injuries depending on their severity and the length of time they may take to heal – if. New Guidelines - The Injuries Board Book of Quantum for Personal Injuries Accident Claims Direct is the leading accident claims and personal injury specialist based in Ireland, with Nationwide Service. Search. Call Today Road Accident Claims. Accidents in a Public Place. This Court is also aware that “in assessment of the quantum of damages, courts are mainly guided by the value of the subject matter, the economic inconvenience that a party may have been put through and the nature and extent of the breach or injury suffered”. See Uganda Commercial bank Vs Kigozi [] 1 .

Books On Personal Injury. Sort by: Applied filters. Personal Injury. Page Guidelines for the Assessment of General Damages in Personal Injury Cases. Judicial College. In stock online £ Paperback Personal Injuries and Quantum Reports Bound Volume. Simon Levene. On the basis that it believed that the injury was "a severe and permanent condition", the High Court (Eager J) awarded damages at the top of the scale provided by the Book of Quantum: €70, for the wrist injury; €40, for loss of career; €15, for loss of hobbies; and €30, for future pain and suffering. In total, a general. The Committee is in the process of drafting new guidelines for awards of general damages in personal injury cases (the Guidelines) which are anticipated to be published on 29 October and which will replace the Book of Quantum. You can read our previous briefing on the Act here. The Programme for Government, published in June , contains.   One of the “open” questions following the Mitchell decision is whether a claimant refused relief from sanctions can issue again. That is an open question (which will be considered at another time). Here we look at the court’s approach to the Section 33 discretion when a first action has failed for technical reasons set out.