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This is a brief examination of a case in which the primary issue is whether or not the plaintiff's actions fall under the doctrine of the voluntary assumption of risk. The case involves George who is suing the Free Fall School because he broke his leg during his first jump. After a review of the facts and relevant precedent, the paper concludes that the doctrine applies and George should not be compensated.
From the Paper:"The issue in the case of George v. Free Fall School is whether or not the doctrine of voluntary assumption of risk applies to the injuries George sustained while skydiving. According to that doctrine, an individual cannot claim compensation if he put himself willfully into a situation that is known to be dangerous. George, the plaintiff, presumes to have a right to compensation from the Free Fall School because he broke his leg during his first skydiving jump. However, a brief examination of the facts of the case and a similar, relevant case reveals that this is not so. George had some experience skydiving, having made two tandem jumps with his father years before. His experiences with the Free Fall School constituted his first solo jumps. However, it is not as if George made this jump without any training."
Cite this Essay:
Voluntary Risk (2005, December 01) Retrieved February 07, 2023, from https://www.academon.com/essay/voluntary-risk-86621/
"Voluntary Risk" 01 December 2005. Web. 07 February. 2023. <https://www.academon.com/essay/voluntary-risk-86621/>