Jeremy Freedman is an Associate in Tyson & Mendes’ San Diego office. His practice focuses primarily on general liability. Mr. Freedman has experience litigating personal injury, professional liability, directors and officers liability, errors and omissions, employment, and commercial claims representing individuals, retired naval officers, businesses and banking institutions in California state and federal courts.
Mr. Freedman has successfully resolved a variety of cases involving wrongful death, personal injury, wage and hour, sexual harassment, breach of contract and bankruptcy disputes. In a case of first impression, Mr. Freedman successfully defended a multimillion dollar wrongful death action for failure to use an Automatic External Defibrillator on a motion for summary judgment, currently on appeal. He has successfully tried several breach of contract cases and defended claims for violation of the automatic Bankruptcy stay representing local and national banking institutions. He has also successfully resolved claims brought by the Department of Fair Employment and Housing.
Mr. Freedman earned his J.D. magna cum laude in 2015 from the Thomas Jefferson School of Law, where he served as the Technical Editor for the Thomas Jefferson Law Review. He earned his Bachelor’s in Science and Business Administration with a specialization in Finance magna cum laude from The Ohio State University in 2001. Mr. Freedman is licensed to practice law in the state of California.
In his free time, Mr. Freedman enjoys sailing, surfing and hiking with his wife and two dogs. Mr. Freedman is also an avid sailor who has participated in and won numerous regattas and enjoys sailing to Catalina Island.
Recent PostsExcuse Me – Can I Please See Your I.D.? Social Host Liability for Minors in Colorado
It is axiomatic that hosting parties and welcoming friends, families and even strangers into our home, serving alcohol, food and other arrangements has become engrained in our social fabric. Commonly accepted, with little regard for legal consequences, we desire to host the perfect party, make our guest feel welcome and ensure everyone has fun. Often, we overlook indiscretions that could have legal consequences, such as, a minor sneaking alcohol or a guest having one too many. Social responsibility would suggest that as host we consider the safety of our guests and even people our guests may come into contact with after they leave the party. The law, however, does not always encourage what may seem as the most socially responsible course of action.Disability Harassment in the Workplace Lands $500K Jury Verdict for Mimicking and Mocking an Employee’s Stutter
In many workplace harassment cases, it is often difficult to gather evidence or produce witnesses to testify regarding instances of harassment for a number of reasons. Often, the harassing conduct may take place in private and is undocumented. Where the offending conduct is witnessed by others, social pressure and fear of retaliation for testifying against an employer exacerbate the challenges in obtaining evidence.Autonomous Vehicles in San Diego – New Regulations and What it Means for Manufacturers and Insurers in California
When driving the roads of San Diego it is easy to overlook autonomous vehicles (“AV”), the hazards attendant with new technology on our roads, and what it means to us. Indeed, there has been little coverage on AV testing or incidents here in San Diego. With the recent coverage of AV incidents in San Francisco, Las Vegas, and more recently Phoenix, San Diego has quietly hidden under the radar. However, beginning as early as 1997, San Diego…California Supreme Court Does the Math on Overtime Calculations for Flat Sum Bonuses
–DLSE Manual Remains Fertile Ground for Litigation—
In responding to mathematical questions, I often hear attorneys respond “I did not go to law school to do math.” In actual practice, however, this is misnomer and a major mistake. Like it or not, successful attorneys are in the business of mathematics. In almost every case, regardless of liability, the calculation of damages presented to a jury, mediator, or arbitrator is highly disputed. While not the only qualification, successful attorneys know their client’s “number.” More importantly, they are able to explain how they calculated that number and provide a compelling explanation for such calculation that weaves in the theme of their case.
In Granting Defendant’s Motion for Summary Judge Timothy Taylor for the Superior Court of San Diego Provides Some Protection to Health Clubs and Companies Maintaining AED’s in California
Like fire extinguishers hanging in every building, the proliferation of AED’s is becoming a common place fixture in California. Often overlooked, AED’s are mandatory in Health Clubs and gestures of responsible business practices in most businesses and athletic clubs across California. The cost of maintaining AED’s, however, goes far beyond making them available and complying with Health & Safety Code sections 1721.14 and 1797.196 and 104113.