Identify the elements necessary for an intentional infliction of emotional distress claim. Total of six sources using the four provided and two local for Illinois.

Must Complete in Memo Format/Single spaced/Must follow BlueBook Citation 18th Ed.

You were sent an interoffice memorandum from a senior partner, asking for you to collaborate on a case.

Client information:

Dr. Eliza Snow received her medical degree and was accepted to North Hospital for a residency in psychiatry. Dr. Mark Eggert, a psychiatrist, was assigned to be her primary mentor in the program. At first, Eliza enjoyed her residency, despite the long hours, because she had always wanted to be a psychiatrist. However, she started to be disturbed by Dr. Eggert’s conduct towards her. She was supposed to have weekly meetings with Dr. Eggert to discuss her progress and issues that came up with her clients. Dr. Eggert started to suggest that they meet in local restaurants, instead of his office, to have these weekly sessions. When Dr. Snow asked why, he would always make an excuse that it was easier for him to get home. On a few occasions, he would send e-mails that mentioned their “love meetings,” but when Dr. Snow tried to confront him about it, he just said that he was joking. On a few occasions, he called her “hot thing” and “my girl” in front of other hospital employees. She found out that he had told one of the nurses that he and Dr. Snow were having an affair. Dr. Eggert was married and occasionally told Dr. Snow intimate details of his time with his wife that she found very uncomfortable. When she tried to raise these issues with Dr. Eggert, he kept telling her that she was imagining things and that she had to be thick-skinned to deal with a residency. On multiple occasions, he touched her thigh or stomach and then seemed to pretend it was just an accident. Dr. Snow had been sexually harassed by a male teacher in high school, to such an extent that she had needed counseling, and her experience with Dr. Eggert was starting to bring back very bad memories. He began to send her daily e-mails, which might seem innocent to an outsider, but seemed unnecessarily intimate to her, as he asked her about details of her life. She asked another supervisor about it, and was told that Dr. Eggert was a valuable member of the hospital and that she must be imagining things. Finally, she decided to take a leave of absence from her residency. When she sent notice of her leave to Dr. Eggert, he sent a letter to the hospital administration, saying that Dr. Snow was unfit for the program. Dr. Snow returned to counseling, where she was diagnosed with major depression and anxiety.

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