Fundamentals of Criminal Law
Adam J. McKee, Ph.D.
Jack Brown, Ph.D.
This content is released as a draft version for comment by the scholarly community. Please do not distribute.
Concurrence, Causation, and Harm
As was briefly mentioned above, some crimes only require the guilty act, the criminal intent, and the concurrence between the two. We will delve deeper into what concurrence means in this Section. We will also consider more complex crimes that require that some specified harm result from the defendant’s actions before the elements of the crime are satisfied. When there is a harm, the additional element of causation must be considered.
Modification History File Created: 07/12/2018 Last Modified: 07/12/2018
This work is licensed under an Open Educational Resource-Quality Master Source (OER-QMS) License.
Products from Amazon.com