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Self-help - Wikipedia
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/self-help
Self-help or self-improvement is a self-guided improvement—economically, intellectually, or emotionally—often with a substantial psychological basis. Many different self-help group programs exist, each with its own focus, techniques, associated beliefs, proponents and in some cases, leaders. Concepts and terms  ...
The Self in Self-Help -- New York Magazine - NYMag
nymag.com/health/self-help/2013/schulz-self-searching...
As a corollary, he did not believe that altering the structure of society would improve anyone's lot. “No laws, however stringent, can make the idle industrious, the thriftless provident, or the drunken sober,” he wrote. “Such reforms can only be effected by means of individual action, economy, and self-denial; by better habits, ...
Consumer Guidance Society of India - Wikipedia
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/consumer_guidance_society_of_i...
The Consumer Guidance Society of India (CGSI) is a Non-Profit consumer organization established in India in 1966 to protect and educate the Indian consumer about sub-standard products and services, adulterated foods, short weights and measures, spurious and hazardous drugs, exorbitant prices, endemic shortages ...
Pharmaceutical Society of GB v Boots Cash Chemists ...
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/pharmaceutical_society_of_gb_v...
Pharmaceutical Society of Great Britain v Boots Cash Chemists (Southern) Ltd [ 1953] EWCA Civ 6 is a famous English contract law decision on the nature of an offer. The Court held that the display of a product in a store with a price attached is not sufficient to be considered an offer, but rather is an invitation to treat.
Fisher v Bell - Wikipedia
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/fisher_v_bell
Fisher v Bell [1961] 1 QB 394 is an English contract law case concerning the requirements of offer and acceptance in the formation of a contract. The case established that, where goods are displayed in a shop together with a price label, such display is treated as an invitation to treat by the seller, and not an offer. The offer is ...
Duty of care - Wikipedia
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/duty_of_care
In tort law, a duty of care is a legal obligation which is imposed on an individual requiring adherence to a standard of reasonable care while performing any acts that could foreseeably harm others. It is the first element that must be established to proceed with an action in negligence. The claimant must be able to show a duty ...
Replevin - Wikipedia
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/replevin
In other words, the rule of law was beginning to replace that of local force of arms and personal conflict as the resolution of disputes over chattels. The action was in direct succession to the efforts made to regulate self-help, which were the origin of the law of tort. The form of legal recourse was in connection of distress ...
LegalZoom - Wikipedia
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/legalzoom
LegalZoom.com, Inc. is an online legal technology company that helps its customers create an array of legal documents without having to necessarily hire a lawyer. Available documents include wills and living trusts, business formation documents, copyright registrations and trademark applications. The company also offers ...
Product liability - Wikipedia
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/product_liability
Product liability is the area of law in which manufacturers, distributors, suppliers, retailers, and others who make products available to the public are held responsible for the injuries those products cause. Although the word "product" has broad connotations, product liability as an area of law is traditionally limited to products ...
Self-service - Wikipedia
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/self-service
Self-service is the practice of serving oneself, usually when purchasing items. Common examples include many gas stations, where the customer pumps their own gas rather than have an attendant do it (full service is required by law in New Jersey, urban parts of Oregon, and Richmond, British Columbia, but is the ...
Stateless society - Wikipedia
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/stateless_society
are mainly not self-supporting, but rather materially supported and financed by taxes and tributes contributed by the rest of the working population. This assumes a sufficient level of labor-productivity per capita which at least makes possible a permanent surplus product (principally foodstuffs) appropriated by the state ...
Consumerism - Wikipedia
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/consumerism
The authors write, "Consumerism is deeply integrated into the daily life and the visual culture of the societies in which we live, often in ways that we do not even recognize" (Smulyan 266). She continues, "Thus even products that are sold as exemplifying tradition and heritage, such as Quaker Oats cereal, are marketed ...
Housing cooperative - Wikipedia
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/housing_cooperative
Each shareholder in the legal entity is granted the right to occupy one housing unit. A primary advantage of the housing cooperative is the pooling of the members' resources so that their buying power is leveraged, thus lowering the cost per member in all the services and products associated with home ownership. Another ...
British co-operative movement - Wikipedia
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/british_co-operative_movement
In the case of The Co-operative Group, the society has over six million members and 4,500 trading outlets for its family of business which comprises food, travel ( 30% stakeholding), banking (20% stakeholding), insurance, funeral, legal services, and electrical products. In contrast to these large regional or national societies, ...
Supermarket - Wikipedia
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/supermarket
A supermarket is a self-service shop offering a wide variety of food and household products, organized into aisles. It is larger and has a wider selection than a traditional grocery store, but is smaller and more limited in the range of merchandise than a hypermarket or big-box market. The supermarket typically comprises meat ...

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