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When a crime contains a result element – as, for example, the crime of homicide contains the element of a human death – the law needs to connect this result to the relevant agent. Not all crimes contain a result element; some are simply conduct offences (e.g. rape or trespass). But when there is a result element, the criminal law (from here on, we use ‘law’ to mean ‘criminal law’) uses causation as a necessary, though not sufficient, part of establishing criminal responsibility for the result.1
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