LLB LAW (TORT) 3000 word count with oscola referencing.
not necessary to embark on a detailed examination of the development of the modern principle of vicarious liability. But is necessary to face up to the way in which the law of vicarious liability sometimes may embrace intention wrongdoing by an employee…
It is easy to accept the idea that where an employee acts for the benefit of his employer, or intends to do so that is strong evidence that he was acting the course of his employment. But until the decision in the House of Lords in Lloyds v Grace Smith & Co.,  AC 716, it was thought that vicarious liability could only be established if such requirements were satisfied. This was an overly restrictive view and hardly in tune with the needs of society. In Lloyd v Grace Smith and Co it was laid to rest by the House of Lords.
A firm of solicitors were held liable for the dishonesty of their managing clerk who persuaded a client to transfer property to him and then disposed of it for his own
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