In a statute-of-limitations dispute, there was a triable issue of fact as to when an attorney’s representation ended when he sent equivocal emails regarding his intent to withdraw and signed subsequent documents that identified him as the client’s representation.
An employee’s notation on a walk-through checklist indicating that a sauna “needed repair” is insufficient to show either gross negligence or actual or constructive knowledge of an unsafe condition, by a fitness center.
A responding party may not provide an ambiguous answer to an interrogatory and later contradict their response with new evidence in an opposition to summary judgment.
Uber did not have a duty to protect or warn based on a common carrier-passenger special relationship with women who were abducted and sexually assaulted by assailants posing as Uber drivers.
The reasonable medical probability standard for expert testimony applies only to the party bearing the burden of proof on the issue that is the subject of the opinion and the party without the burden of proof can suggest alternative causes, or the uncertainty of causation, to less than a reasonable medical probability.