Reckless disregard definition

Reckless disregard means consciously disregarding a substantial risk.
Reckless disregard means deliberate indifference to facts which, if considered and weighed in a reasonable manner, indicate the highest probability that the alleged aliens were in fact aliens and were in the United States unlawfully.
Reckless disregard means, as it applies to a given health care provider rendering health care services, emergency medical services, first-aid treatment, or other emergency professional care, conduct by which, with heedless indifference to the consequences, the health care provider disregards a substantial and unjustifiable risk that the health care provider's conduct is likely to cause, at the time those services or that treatment or care were rendered, an unreasonable risk of injury, death, or loss to person or property.

Examples of Reckless disregard in a sentence

Reckless disregard for the adverse impact of the order or market message.

An Allegation or cooperation with a Research Misconduct Proceeding is not in Good Faith if made with Knowing or Reckless disregard for information that would negate the Allegation or testimony.

Reckless disregard for the safety of fellow players or other dangerously aggressive behavior (such as significantly colliding into a stationary opponent), regardless of whether or when the disc arrives or when contact occurs is considered dangerous play and is treated as a foul.

Reckless disregard has been described as an “aggravated form of gross negligence.” Wall, 697 F.3d at 356; accord United States v.

Reckless disregard or plain indifference may also be shown where the administrative merits determination, civil judgment, or arbitral award or decision supports a conclusion that a contractor or subcontractor was aware of plainly obvious violations and failed to take an appropriate action.


More Definitions of Reckless disregard

Reckless disregard means that the person disregarded the requirements of Chapter 104 or 106, F.S., or was plainly indifferent to its requirements, by failing to make any reasonable effort to determine whether his or her acts were prohibited by Chapter 104 or 106, F.S., or whether he or she failed to perform an act required by Chapter 104 or 106, F.S.
Reckless disregard means to be aware of, but consciously and carelessly ignore, facts and circumstances clearly indicating that the person was an alien whose coming to, entering or residing in the United States would be in violation of law.
Reckless disregard means a conscious disregard of a sub- stantial risk that circumstances exist or that a result will follow, and such failure constitutes a gross deviation from the standard of care that a reasonable peace officer would exercise in the situation.
Reckless disregard means an action entailing “an unjustifiably high risk of harm that is either known or so obvious that it should be known.” Id., 551 U.S. at 69, 127 S. Ct. at
Reckless disregard means that the affiant had serious doubts of an allegation’s truth. United States v. Williams (C.A.7, 1984), 737 F.2d 594, 602. Omissions count as false statements if “designed to mislead, or * * * made in reckless disregard of whether they would mislead, the magistrate.” United States v. Colkley (C.A.4, 1990), 899 F.2d 297, 301.
Reckless disregard means the intentional failure to perform a manifest duty in reckless disregard of the consequences as affecting the life or property (including, without limitation, any API delivered or to be delivered under this Agreement) of another.
Reckless disregard in this context means "a defamation plaintiff must prove that the publisher entertained serious doubts as to the truth of his publication." Id. at 925-26 (quoting St. Amant v. Thompson, 390 U.S. 727, 732 (1968)) (internal quotations omitted). The Texas Supreme Court has opined that "[a] lack of care or an injurious motive in making a statement is not alone proof of actual malice[,]…an understandable misinterpretation of ambiguous facts does not show actual malice[,]…[and] a failure to investigate fully is not evidence of actual malice." Bentley v. Bunton, 94 S.W.3d 561, 596 (Tex. 2002).