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What Does Unreasonably Dangerous Mean in the Setting of a Products Liability Case?

We've seen that a Baltimore personal injury lawyer trying a strict liability products case must prove that the product was defective and "unreasonably dangerous" when it left the seller's control to prevail. Maryland law provides that a product is "unreasonably dangerous" when there is a defect that is so dangerous that a reasonable person knowing the risks would not place it on the market. Seasoned Baltimore personal injury lawyers know that the knowledge of the extreme danger must exist at the time of sale, and cannot be judged through the magnification, clarification and benefit of hindsight.

     -This Article was updated by Eric Kirk on 6/3/19. 

I routinely try cases involving the recovery of compensation for a personal injury. I am honored to extend a complimentary meeting, strategy session and case analysis to you. Contact me today to arrange a time. 410 591 2835. 

Eric T Kirk
Attorney

After graduating with honors from Albany Law School in New York, Eric Kirk has spent most of his 25 year legal career battling insurance companies to secure fair and just compensation for his clients in Maryland, New York, and Florida.

410-657-5962