There is no defence against absolute liability. A person who engages himself in inherently dangerous activities, a person who keeps dangerous animals, the person who deals in lethal gases, the person who distributes power and electricity and the person who moves his vehicles dangerously and the Railways are all absolutely liable to any damage or injury they cause to any person. In recognition of this rule long established by law, it has since come to be introduced in legislations. In events where a person keeping dangerous things and acting dangerously are made liable to what is called no fault liability. It is not necessary for the claimant for damages, that the person claiming injury is negligent or acted without care or caution. Absolute liability is not a matter which need to be fixed by any statute. It arise out of circumstances which are by nature dangerous to the life and safety of the persons. If such liability arises under any statute, it is a statutory liability. Otherwise, it is a liability which arises under a tort.