Case: Taylor 1

1. Whether or not the employee was liable for contract breach, conversion, and statutory computer fraud? Yes, the employee was found liable in all three claims.

2. Whether or not employee’s claims of defamation and fraud and/or false promises are supported by evidence? No, the employee’s claims were not found to be supported by the evidence.


Case: Taylor 2

1. Whether or not the formerly employed attorney is liable for breach of contract with employer? Yes, the evidence showed that the attorney did indeed breach contract multiple times.

2. Whether or not the attorney is found liable on employer’s conversion claim? Yes, the attorney was found liable.

3. Whether or not the attorney was found liable for unauthorized computer access? Yes, the attorney was found liable for multiple instances of unauthorized computer access.

4. Whether or not the employer is guilty of defamation? No, the company was not found to be guilty of defamation of the attorney.

5. Whether or not the employer was liable for fraud and//or false promises? No, the employer was not found liable for fraud and//or false promises.


Case: McDonald 1 (Chester v iFreedom Communications)

1. Whether or not the company acquired plaintiff’s services under false pretenses? Yes, they were found to have used fraud and false pretenses.

2. Whether or not the company was obligated to return property to plaintiff upon his termination and to pay him unpaid salary and commissions? Yes, the company was obligated to do so.

3. Whether or not the company engaged in conduct fitting oppression, fraud and malice? Yes, the company was found to have engaged in such conduct. 


Page last modified November 6, 2015