When briefing a case, your goal is to reduce the information from the case into a format that will provide you with a helpful reference in class and for review. Most importantly, by “briefing” a case, you will grasp the problem the court faced (the issue); the relevant law the court used to solve it (the rule); how the court applied the rule to the facts (the application or “analysis/reason”); and the outcome (the conclusion/decision). You will then be ready to not only discuss the case, but to compare and contrast it to other cases involving a similar issue.Before attempting to “brief” a case, read the case at least once.Instructions: After reading Chapter 8, review the case synopsis found on page 199 for Palsgraf v. Long Island Railroad Co. Then read the extended version of this case (M33_Homework Brief 3_Case_Palsgraf v. Long Island R. Co._Chapter 8-1.pdf). Prepare a case outline with the following components.Citation: Give the full citation for the case, including the name of the case, the date it was decided, and the court that decided it.Facts: Briefly indicate(a) reasons for the lawsuit; (b) the identity and arguments of the plaintiff(s) and defendant(s), respectively (c); and the lower court’s decision (if appropriate).Issue: Concisely phrase, the essential issues before the court. It is possible to find more than one issues involved. There may have two or even more issues to include.Decision: Indicate the courts answers to the issue. You may be able to use “yes” or “no,” in indicating the courts answer to the issue.Reason: Summarize as briefly as possible the reasons given by the court for its decision (or decisions) and the case or statutory law relied on by the court in arriving at its decision.Tip: There are several Latin terms used in this legal case. The link below may be helpful in defining any Latin legal terms found in this case.Link: http://www.uscourts.gov/Common/Glossary.aspx (Links to an external site.)Links to an external site.Guidelines:• Expected Length (Minimum): 1-2 paragraphs per section, 12 – Times New Roman Format• Use grammatically correct business writing that is “audience centered, purposeful, persuasive, and economical” (M.E. Guffy & D. Loewy, 2010, p. 50).• Do not plagiarize.