Specifically, the judge found insufficient facts to allege that Lot-2 Enterprises, the pool installer that the boy's grandmother picked from a list provided by the defendant, had actual or apparent authority
to act as NAMCO's agent.
But citing Failla's ruling, Swift last week said the judge affirmed the settlement after finding that the Philippine attorney in New York "had actual and apparent authority
to bind the Republic to the settlement.
In their joint statement, Swift, Domingo and Fruto said Failla found the January settlement agreement binding on all parties as the Philippine government's New York attorney had 'actual and apparent authority
to bind the Republic to the settlement.'
1999), which instructs that a medical provider is liable if a patient reasonably relied on its apparent authority
over the wrongdoer.
An agent can also bind a principal to a contract even if acting without actual authority, if the agent is acting with what is called "apparent authority
." Of course, acting without actual authority can make the agent liable to the principal.
consented to let officers search the phone and that she had actual and apparent authority
to do so.
In a sequence of recent rulings, the Dubai courts have made it clear that the doctrine of apparent authority
extends to arbitration agreements regardless of the jurisdiction of company formation.
This authority may arise from your actual authority or your apparent authority
Claimants are permitted to proceed with their claims of infringement on a number of methods of agency law, (19) but the three most traditional methods discussed in this Note are actual authority, apparent authority
, and ratification.
(46) This lack of public knowledge about the relationship between the franchising parties has led courts to deem franchisee use of the franchisor's trade name as grounds for finding apparent authority
. (47) As a result of these two realities, the apparent agency doctrine is the theory that poses the greatest risk of vicarious liability for franchisors.
(5) The Ninth Circuit ultimately held that regardless of the conflicting interests of the corporation and its CEO, the corporation was liable for the actions of its CEO when he or she acts with apparent authority
Franco with apparent authority
fell into Category Two, not Category