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The plaintiff and defendant were involved in a car accident in which the plaintiff’s vintage sports car was severely damaged. The plaintiff sued the defendant in federal court for $200,000 in damages, alleging that the defendant had run a red light and caused the accident. The defendant claimed that the light was green. The plaintiff files a motion for summary judgment supported by an authenticated surveillance video that clearly shows the defendant driving through the red light, as well as an affidavit from a vintage car expert who described the value of the plaintiff’s car and the cost of repairing the damage. The defendant opposes the motion for summary judgment but offers no supporting evidence regarding the color of the light. He does, however, offer affidavits from two car experts who stated that the plaintiff’s car was not nearly as valuable as he claimed and that only $50,000 worth of damage was done to it.
May the court grant the motion for summary judgment?CorrectIncorrect
Plaintiff Patrick, a citizen of Washington, brings a diversity action against Defendant Debbie, a citizen of California, in California federal court. Patrick’s single count complaint seeks damages for injuries he suffered from a car accident in Oregon when he was a passenger in Debbie’s automobile. Oregon’s guest statute provides a valid defense to Patrick’s claim. California does not have a guest statute.
Which of the following is true?CorrectIncorrect