Born and raised in Corpus Christi, Texas, David Gibson is a former civil trial judge with over two decades of experience representing people in the C-Store industry. He is recognized within the industry for his depth of knowledge regarding the unique legal issues C-Store clients face. David provides carefully tailored representation to owners, investors, landlords, tenants and jobbers in both transactional and litigation matters related to the operation of C-Stores.
Ussery v. Armstrong & Camak, $12,000,000 judgment for client. Defendants conspired to steal client’s printing business through a series of fraudulent transactions and documents. Verdict Search recognized this judgment as the largest fraud verdict in Texas for 2009.
Niamatali v. Irby, $8,221,623 judgment for client. Defendant persuaded client to invest $500,000 in a fraudulent securities transaction. Defendant was later sentenced to federal prison for securities fraud. Nu-You Technologies v. Bee Sales, successfully set aside $1,184,000 judgment against client in federal court. Case settled thereafter for pennies on the dollar and a licensing agreement.
Jaffri v. Sheikh, $386,763 judgment for client. Defendant held himself out as an experienced money manager and persuaded client to make a series of loans to defendant, which he never repaid. Judgment recovered in state court and again in federal bankruptcy court.
Harvey v. Farmers Insurance, $350,000 jury verdict for client. Case settled for a confidential sum prior to punitive damages stage. Client’s home burned down. Farmers denied claim asserting that client started the fire. Surani v. Nathoo, $203,000 judgment for clients. Defendants induced client to invest in a pizza franchise and then absconded with the money.
Pacific Fuel Distributors v. Confidential, $187,936 judgment for client in arbitration. Defendant breached fuel supply agreement following condemnation of Defendants’ property. 4-day arbitration. Burns v. Redden, $150,000 judgment for client. Defendant, a local police chief, and his wife, sold a home to client, but failed to disclose prior flooding.
Lopez v. Timeless Restaurants, take-nothing judgment for client. Client, which owned a chain of Denny’s restaurants, was accused of wrongful discharge by former assistant manager. After a trial before the court, client prevailed on all claims.
Patterson v. White, $60,000 fraud judgment for client. Defendant conned elderly woman into loaning money to his fly-by-night business and never repaid.
Burns v. Branstetter, $50,000 judgment for client. Defendant sold client a home, but failed to disclose prior flooding onto the property. Case filed suit in state court, but later removed to and tried in federal court.
Green v. Collins, $33,000 plus judgment for client. Lawyer blew the statute of limitations in a California lawsuit. After a trial before the court, client prevailed on all claims. Judgment upheld on appeal.
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