1. Agency Relationship
a. General Principles
b. Creation
c. Existence - click for more -
Whether a master/servant relationship has been established depends on a number of factors, the most important of which is the master's right to control the physical conduct of the servant.   - Poutoa v. American Samoa Gov’t, 31 A.S.R.2d 40

d. Termination
2. Authority of Agent
3. Rights, Duties, and Liabilities
a. Between Principal and Agent - click for more -
A general agent for a disclosed or partially disclosed principal subjects his principal to liability for acts done on his account which usually accompany or are incidental to transactions which the agent is authorized to conduct if, although they are forbidden by the principal, the other party reasonably believes that the agent is authorized to do them and has no notice that he is not so authorized.   - Poutoa v. American Samoa Gov’t, 31 A.S.R.2d 40

b. Between Principal and Third Person - click for more -
inherent in the power of agency, is the power of the agent to subject the principal to liability for unauthorized conduct.   - Poutoa v. American Samoa Gov’t, 31 A.S.R.2d 40

the relationship of master and servant is a species of agency in which the principal may be liable for the torts of the agent   - Poutoa v. American Samoa Gov’t, 31 A.S.R.2d 40

c. Between Principal and Independent Contractor
d. Between Agent and Third Person
4. Powers of Attorney
5. Authority of Agent
a. General Provisions - click for more -
Servants are also capable of appointing subservants, who act under the primary control of the servant but who create liabilities for both the servant and the master.   - Poutoa v. American Samoa Gov’t, 31 A.S.R.2d 40

b. Express Authority
c. Implied Authority
d. Apparent Authority