General intent does not require an intentional unlawful action but only that a wrongful act was commtitted. Specific intent requires intentional unlawful action
Competency is the ability to understand that wrongful nature of an act.
Yes, a "wrongful act" CAN be both a tort and a criminal act. For example recall the O.J. Simpson case. He was charged with murder - found not guilty, but wound up being successfully prosecuted for "wrongful death."
Entering upon a property with the intent to commit an unlawful act.
Any act which is against the law.
A wrongful act, punishable by law.
The Sedition Act
Manslaughter in the second degree is defined as the unlawful killing of a human being without malice either express or implied, and without intent to kill or to inflict the injury causing death, committed accidentally in the commission of some unlawful act not felonious, or in the improper performance of an act lawful in itself. Manslaughter in the second degree may be committed by the doing of an unlawful act, or the doing of a lawful act in an unlawful manner, although at the time the defendant did not actually know that the act would result in homicide, and this notwithstanding, after the act was done, or while in progress the defendant used ordinary care to prevent the taking of human life; nor is the intention to take life necessary in a prosecution for this offense.
The difference between the two cases is that one is considered to be an act of carelessness or negligence. The other one is the intentional act of. When it is wrongful, it is a civil case.
in flagrante delicto