Accidental injury is an injury resulting accidentally or accidentally from external, violent and expected causes. For example, unintentional aggression resulting from external force and the normal course of events can be considered an accidental injury. In general, the word “accident” and the word “injury” are not synonymous. Accidents occur without injuries and injuries occur without accidents. The crucial question of this examination is whether a disease is an injury or not, not whether a disease is already accidental or accidental. If it can ever be said that it is an accident or an event during the sudden invasion of the human body by bacteria, the essence of all infectious diseases has a precedent and, therefore, an accidental injury. The accident must be something that can be attributed to a given date and that, in the popular and ordinary sense of the term, is an accident. Historically, before the industrial revolution of the nineteenth century, there were virtually no complaints of aggression for unlawful act of financial damages.  In pre-industrial agricultural societies, where most people traveled not far from home during their lifetime, accidental bodily injuries inflicted by one stranger on another were quite rare.
 In the event of a serious accident, the offender was usually a relative or close friend and was part of the same small local community.  Most people were immune from judgment before the rise of the middle class and the invention of modern liability insurance.  Finally, pre-industrial injuries did not have the magnitude of the strength of modern bodily harm, as they were normally caused by humans or animals and not by powerful machines.  Accident means are a condition for losses covered by an insurance policy for which the loss must be the result of an accident and not an accident. Accident means must protect insurers against the payment of fees for events that are not accidents. In Richardson v. Greenburg, 176 N.Y.S. 651 (N.Y. App. Div. 1919), the court stated that “for diseases, the cause is neither external, nor violent, nor fortuitous.
It can therefore never be an accidental violation, unless a law expressly contains it in a given definition. Whether a particular event is covered depends on how the court concerned deals with “external, violent and random means”. “Violent” and “external” people generally refer to the notion of “random means”, and the courts largely agree on this definition. Some States consider the guidelines on aggression to use the words “random means”, unlike those that mention “accidental violation”. . . .