The Legal Herald Logo
Legal Analysis By Attorneys
Breaking Legal News

San Jose, California - Shooting in Mariscos Cancun Restaurant Leaves 1 Injured

Mariscos Cancun Restaurant in San Jose, CA
Published: July 7, 2020
By: Kennady Schuster
Last Updated on December 1, 2020

Violence Strikes Mariscos Cancun Restaurant

Mercury News claims that on Saturday night a shooting took place inside Mariscos Cancun restaurant located on 1527 Alum Rock Ave, San Jose, CA 95116.

Police officers received a call about the shooting and upon arrival found one male victim with at least one gunshot wound. The victim was hospitalized with non-life-threatening injuries.

The incident is still being investigated and police have not identified any motives for the shooting or any suspects involved.

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 Recourse For Victims of Restaurant Shootings

Attorney and legal contributor Bobby Thompson represents violent crime victims in civil cases. Mr. Thompson has kindly agreed to share with us his commentary on the legal options available to victims of shooting crimes. We’ve included his brief comments below.

“Commercial property owners must keep their patrons and employees safe from any reasonably foreseeable hazards, including violent crimes. In order to do so, property owners may be required to provide adequate security on the premises. Some examples of this include installing video cameras, hiring security personnel, and even providing well-lit parking lots outside their buildings. If a property owner fails to provide adequate security and a shooting occurs due to this disregard for clients’ safety, then the affected  victims may have grounds for a lawsuit,” states Mr.  Thompson

Bobby also added, “However, this is not the only factor necessary to prove a property owner liable. The victim’s lawyer must also be able to show that the crime was reasonably foreseeable. A reasonably foreseeable crime is one that occurs on a property that had a previous history of violent crimes and yet no improvements in security were put in place. Basically, if a victim’s lawyer can prove that the crime which injured their client was reasonably foreseeable and only happened due to inadequate security, then the property owner may be deemed responsible and ordered to pay for damages incurred.”

Got A Tip Or Questions 
About A Story?
Call Us!
The Legal Herald
888-997-3792
About the Author
Kennady Schuster
About Kennady Schuster
Editor: Kennady is a rising senior at Fordham University. She is studying New Media and Digital Design with a concentration in commerce. Her passion while writing for Legal Herald is to help inform and educate people with their rights and options during a time of need. Contact Kennady: [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.
Read some recent posts
  • Details
  • Incident

Find A Local Lawyer

Want To Contribute Breaking News? 
Contact Us Today
Legal Herald Logo[email protected]
10355 Kensington Shore Dr. #102
Orlando, FL 32827
Call: (888) 997-3792
© 2020 The Legal Herald, a division of Eagle Peak Marketing, LLC. All rights reserved.

We would like our readers to know that the information in this story may be sourced from secondary sources and may therefore contain inaccuracies. We will correct them if and when they are brought to our attention or we discover them through our editing process. If you have any concerns about this post, please contact us immediately and we will rectify issues. DISCLAIMER: The material contained in this post is for general informational purposes. It is not intended to constitute or express legal or medical advice. Any laws referenced herein are substantially based on general legal principles and may not be applicable to your particular situation. Laws can often be different from one jurisdiction to the next. The Legal Herald is not a law firm. Law firms and lawyers from around the country may apply to become a sponsor or contributor to The Legal Herald.
SitemapMedia RoomDisclaimer / Terms Of Service & Privacy Policy