one of the classes of persons entering upon the lands of another whereby the individual has not been invited upon the land but is tolerated
Under the law before 1968, which classified persons who entered upon others' land, a licensee was someone who entered upon land with the owner's express or implied permission for a business purpose. Back to the Top
In civil law, a person who enters land with consent, but nothing more.
A person given a license by the government or under private agreement.
shy; A person who is neither a customer, nor a servant, nor a trespasser, and does not stand in any contractual relation with the owner of the premises, and who enters upon the property of another for his or her own convenience, benefit, or gratification.
a person privileged to enter and remain on the premises of another by express or implied permission of the owner, and not by any express or implied invitation
a person who comes onto the land of another by consent or permission, but for his or her own purpose having no relation to the business of the owner or occupant
a person who enters another person's property at the owner's express or implied invitation, but who does so only for his or her own benefit or purposes
a person who enters on the land with the possessor's permission, express or implied, for his/her own purpose or business rather than for the possessor's benefit
a person who has no contractual relation with the owner of the premises but is permitted, expressly or implicitly, to go on the premises
a person who is invited to enter or remain on the premises for any purpose other than a business or commercial one with the express or implied permission of the owner or person in control of the premises
a person who is privileged to enter or remain upon land only by virtue of the consent of the lawful possessor
a person who is privileged to enter upon the land by virtue of the possessor s consent
A person on one's property with stated or implied permission, but not to further the business interest or purposes of the landholder. The degree of care owed to licensees is less than that owed to invitees.
A person holding a license or permission to do something.
A person who has been issued a license or an interim permit, or a special event license in accordance with ARS 4-203.02, ARS 4-101(19)
A person on one's property with stated or implied permission but not to further the purposes of the landholder. The property owner is obligated to warn a licensee of any dangers the licensee might not be expected to know about.
A person who enters the land of another for personal purposes, or as a social guest of the owner, and not for the benefit of the owner.
A person or business who has been appointed as a Licensee by CGI.
party who acquires permission to exercise certain rights in software or content, subject to the terms and conditions imposed by the licensor, in a license agreement. A licensee obtains no ownership rights in the copy of the content that he or she receives.
One who lawfully enters the land of another for the furtherance of his own purposes.
one allowed to go on another's premises for his own interests - e.g., a meter reader. In TORT law, a property owner owes a licensee a lower degree of care than that owed an INVITEE. The licensee accepts the premises as they are, and the owner's duty is only to warn the licensee of hidden dangers; however, the distinction between licensees and invitees has blurred to some degree. (See TRESPASSER)
(1) One who is licensed. (2) A person who goes on the premises of another for his or her own interests. The owner of the premises must use ordinary care not to injure a licensee. A person using another's land for a shortcut, as long as he had the permission of the owner, would be an example. See also Degree of Care.
The one obtaining permission to use (or make or sell) the product (the buyer). Licensing - Granting the rights to make, use, or sell a proprietary product, process or service in return for payment.