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What is the nature and extent of control that will expose a party to a liability to another party with whom it has no ostensible contact or relationship? When and how do you hold a "controlling mind" accountable? In fields of law as diverse as environmental law, to tax law, to criminal law, to family law, and on, the courts have struggled with the arcane, confusing and conflicting theories on whether there is a controlling mind and whether the actions of that party should attract an exposure to liability. The contents of this book by each of the eight authors, experts in their respective fields of law, explore and endeavour to answer those questions.