Justin T. Ruedaflores is an Associate at Tyson & Mendes’ Los Angeles office, where his practice focuses on complex litigation.
Mr. Ruedaflores has extensive litigation experience representing both individuals and business entities in state and federal courts. Prior to joining the Tyson & Mendes, Mr. Ruedaflores worked at a boutique firm where he drafted a successful Petition for Writ of Review, which resulted in a published opinion.
Mr. Ruedaflores obtain his J.D. from Loyola Law School, where he participated in Moot Court, the Project for the Innocent, and the Student Body Association. Mr. Ruedaflores obtained his B.A. from the University of Southern California, where he graduated with distinction.
In his free time, Mr. Ruedaflores enjoys spending time with his daughter and surfing.
In a year where the social inequalities faced by people of color have been brought to the forefront of American life, California lawmakers recently passed a set of bills (SB592 and AB3070), representing a two-tiered approach aimed to diversify jury pools throughout the state.
Last month, we reported on Assembly Bill 1552 (“AB 1552”), the proposed legislation by California Assembly members James C. Ramos (D-Highland) and Monique Limón (D-Santa Barbara). AB 1552 aims to provide financial relief to California businesses impacted by the COVID-19 pandemic, by allowing them to seek benefits from their insurance carriers if these businesses had an active business interruptions insurance policy in place. As we reported, business interruption policies were designed by insurance carriers to cover financial losses resulting from…
Proposed by California Assemblymembers James C. Ramos (D-Highland) and Monique Limón (D-Santa Barbara), Assembly Bill 1552 (“AB 1552”) aims to provide financial relief to California businesses impacted by the COVID-19 pandemic. After issuing a shelter-in-place order, on March 17, 2020, Governor Gavin Newsom forced many companies to scramble and find new ways of generating revenue to stay afloat during this unprecedented time.
As healthcare providers scramble to secure personal protection equipment, hospital beds, and ventilators, elder care and assisted living facilities are looking forward toward the potential fallout of lawsuits arising from the COVID-19 pandemic. Criticized as being lethal incubators of the disease, elder and assisted living facilities are left in a particularly vulnerable position because they serve a portion of the population who is at a higher risk for severe…