Archibald v. Braverman

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Archibald v. Braverman, 275 Cal. App. 2d 253 (1969), was a case decided by the California Court of Appeals that first ruled that visual perception of an accident was not a necessary prerequisite to recovery for negligent infliction of emotional distress under the criteria enunciated in Dillon v. Legg. The holding in Archibald was later overruled by the 1989 case Thing v. La Chusa.[1][2]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Sulaiman, Yohann. Torts and Emotional Distress. Knol.com
  2. ^ Thing v. La Chusa, 48 Cal. 3d 644, 668