A warranty is either express or implied. It may relate to the past, the present, the future, or to any or all of these. To create a warranty, there is no particular form of words that are necessary to be used.
Actual damages are not presumed. The claimant must prove the actual amount of loss with a reasonable degree of certainty premised upon competent proof and on the best evidence obtainable.
G.R. No. 192446, 19 November 2014
Complainant GMA Veterans Force, Inc. filed a Complaint for Damages against defendant Snow Mountain Dairy Corporation. Previously, complainant and defendant entered into a security service agreement whereby. Just after a month, defendant informed complainant that all of the latter’s security personnel would be replaced and all monies due in the contract will be settled. Continue reading here.
If the work of a contractor has defects which destroy or lessen its value or fitness for its ordinary or stipulated use, he may be required to remove the defect or execute another work. If he fails to do so, he shall be liable for the expenses by the employer for the correction of the work.
G.R. No. 183872, 17 November 2014
Complainant Owen Prosper A. Mackay initiated a Complaint for Collection of Sum of Money with Damages against defendants Sps. Dana Caswell and Cerelina Caswell. Previously, defendants engaged the services of complainant and his group who obligated themselves to provide electrical installation service for P250,000.00 in the new home of the spouses. Continue reading here.
The debtor is liable for damages if it breaches its obligations in either or a combination of these instances: (a) the debtor is guilty of fraud, negligence, or delay, and/or (b) the debtor contravenes in any manner the tenor of the obligation. Continue reading here.