(in admiralty and ecclesiastical law) Bring a suit against (someone)
A published false statement that is damaging to a person's reputation; a written defamation
The action or crime of publishing such a statement
a councilor who sued two national newspapers for libel
a libel action
A false and malicious statement about a person
A thing or circumstance that brings undeserved discredit on a person by misrepresentation
(in admiralty and ecclesiastical law) A plaintiff's written declaration
a false and malicious publication printed for the purpose of defaming a living person
print slanderous statements against; "The newspaper was accused of libeling him"
the written statement of a plaintiff explaining the cause of action (the defamation) and any relief he seeks
(libelous) calumniatory: (used of statements) harmful and often untrue; tending to discredit or malign
Defamation—also called calumny, vilification, slander (for transitory statements), and libel (for written, broadcast, or otherwise published words)—is the communication of a statement that makes a claim, expressly stated or implied to be factual, that may give an individual, business, product, ...
Libel is a 1959 British drama film. It stars Olivia de Havilland, Dirk Bogarde, Paul Massie, Wilfrid Hyde-White and Robert Morley. The film's screenplay was written by Anatole de Grunwald and Karl Tunberg from a 1935 play of the same name by Edward Wooll, and it was directed by Anthony Asquith.
Libel is a verse genre primarily of the Renaissance, descended from the tradition of invective in classical Greek and Roman poetry. Libel is usually expressly political, and balder and coarser than satire. ...
Libel (Rychnov nad Kněžnou District) is a village and municipality in Rychnov nad Kněžnou District in the Hradec Králové Region of the Czech Republic.
A written (notably as handbill) or pictorial statement which unjustly seeks to damage someone's reputation; The act or crime of displaying such a statement publicly; To defame someone, especially in a manner that meets the legal definition of libel
(libelous) defamatory, libeling, referring to something that causes harm to someone's reputation especially with malice or disregard; meeting the legal standards for libel
A written statement about someone, which is personally injurious to that individual.
Publication of defamatory information. This CAN be covered by liability insurance.
Defamatory (false and injurious) written statements or materials, including movies or photographs.
False and malicious material that is written or published that is defamatory and hurts a person's reputation. (Compare slander.)
Published words or pictures that falsely and maliciously defame a person. Libel is published defamation; slander is spoken.
A written or recorded (on radio or TV ) statement about a person that is proven to be false and damaging to their reputation (See also Defamation and Slander)
Published material regarding a person that harms the person or their reputation. Libel is a tort.
Libel is the act of publishing something about somebody that is not true and that causes them damage.
Defamation of an individual or individuals in a published work, with malice aforethought. In litigation, the falsity of the libelous statements or representations, as well the intention of malice, has to be proved for there to be libel. ...
A form of defamation communicated in print, as opposed to speech. In order for a cause of action to arise for libel, the plaintiff must prove (1) the words printed were false, (2) they were communicated to others in print, and (3) the plaintiff suffered some genuine damage as a result. ...
Publication of material unjustly injurious to someone's reputation.
Written and published or broadcast statement, which damages someone’s character (in a permanent form).
The publication of defamatory material in permanent form. See also: defamation, slander.
a false or malicious expression made either in writing or graphically.
was a plaintiff's formal document listing his allegations and reasons for a suit. The modern sense of the word is derived from the often slanderous allegati0ns which plantiffs made in these documents.