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Fresno, CA - Shooting at Days Inn by Wyndham Leaves 1 Injured and 1 Dead

Shooting at Days in in Fresno, CA
Published: October 12, 2020
By: Janean Cuffee
Last Updated on December 1, 2020

1 Injured and 1 Dead After a Shooting At Days Inn by Wyndham Fresno South

According to ABC30, two people were shot around 11 pm at Days Inn by Wyndham, a hotel located at 2640 S 2nd St, Fresno, CA 93706.

The investigation reports a man was inside a room with two women when two men broke into the room and started a fight. Shots were fired, and two men were hit. One of the men went to Community Regional Medical Center, where he then passed away. The other man was shot in the leg with no fatal injuries.

The two women in the room were not injured and cooperating with the police during the investigation. The police are unsure about each person’s roles at the scene but need a search warrant before they can investigate the scene for evidence.

Bobby Thompson, Esq. California Lawyer - Legal Herald
Hi, I’m attorney Bobby Thompson. I’m a lawyer here in California and if you or a loved one were injured in an accident, I’d be happy to discuss your legal options. Call me on the number below. It costs nothing, and it would be my honor to help you.
(888) 997-3792

Legal Rights of Hotel Shooting Victims

Attorney contributor Bobby Thompson has represented numerous victims of violent crimes and their families in civil lawsuits. Below, Bobby provided insight into the rights of a victim shot at a hotel on private property.

Do business owners have a legal obligation to protect the safety of patrons?

“Business owners have a legal obligation to protect their patrons and provide security for all patrons on their property. Ample forms of protection include, but are not limited to, security cameras and guards. If property owners fail to provide proper security measures for their patrons, and someone is hurt, the property owner could be considered liable in a lawsuit.

Can a victim sue a property owner for violent crime?

“For a property owner to be considered liable, there must have been negligence on behalf of the owner. An example of negligence is if a crime occurred, and the property owner did not improve the security camera. In this case, the crime would be considered reasonably foreseeable. If a crime could be deemed foreseeable, the victim may have grounds for a lawsuit against the negligent property owner. If the property owner is found guilty, the victim may receive compensation for the damages.”

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About the Author
Janean Cuffee
About Janean Cuffee
Editor: Janean is an NYU Applied Psychology major with a double minor in history and sociology. As a NY native, she focuses on highlighting important legal news regarding violence, assaults, and social justice cases. Contact Janean: [email protected] This article was fact checked prior to publishing by this author to ensure compliance with our rigorous editorial standards. We will only use authoritative sources. Our values compel us to provide only trustworthy information. If you find an error, please contact us.
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