Breach may refer to:

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Other articles related to "breach":

Lac Minerals Ltd. V. International Corona Resources Ltd. - The Judgments Below
... The trial judge held that there was no binding contract, but Lac was still liable for breach of confidence and breach of fiduciary duty ... was an appropriate remedy for both the breach of confidence and fiduciary duty ...
Breach At Cucca
... The so called breach at Cucca (rotta della Cucca in Italian) traditionally refers to a flood in the Veneto region of Italy that should have happened on October 17, 589 according to the chronicles of Paul ... The tradition asserts that a breach opened in the banks of the Adige at Cucca, nowadays Veronella, about 35 km SE of Verona ... Contemporary historians think that the breach never really happened, and the tradition simply refers to the disasters due to the lack of maintainment of the streams that followed ...
Lac Minerals Ltd. V. International Corona Resources Ltd. - Decision of The Supreme Court of Canada - The Appropriate Remedy
... In addition, it was the only just remedy, regardless of whether it was based on breach of confidence or breach of a fiduciary relationship ... Given a breach of a duty of confidence, the finding of a fiduciary relationship was not strictly necessary ...
Breach, West Sussex - Villages
... Other villages in the parish include Breach. ...

Famous quotes containing the word breach:

    Good manners, to those one does not love, are no more a breach of truth, than “your humble servant,” at the bottom of a challenge is; they are universally agreed upon, and understand to be things of course. They are necessary guards of the decency and peace of society.
    Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (1694–1773)

    But to my mind, though I am native here
    And to the manner born, it is a custom
    More honored in the breach than the observance.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    Moral laws are set as a curb and restraint to these exorbitant desires, which they cannot be but by rewards and punishments, that will over-balance the satisfaction any one shall propose to himself in the breach of the law.
    John Locke (1632–1704)