I am Luis Aguirre: Lemon Law Lawyer and U.S. Military Veteran Dedicated to Defending Your Rights
I limit my practice to the particular field of breach of contract – lemon law. I am perfectly situated to help you with your legal case.
About My Experience
Before becoming an attorney, I worked for an outside law firm that defends one of the major car manufacturers' lemon law claims. I am a United States Military veteran of 12 years, both on the reserve and active components.
I am fully committed to working your case with military precision. Beyond my law degree (J.D.), I hold two masters of law (LLM) degrees. I am an immigrant to these beautiful United States. I am a blue-collar worker at heart, and I care deeply about my clients.
When you retain me as your attorney, I commit to the following: to represent you zealously, to serve you with honesty and integrity, to diligently work on your case myself, to keep you apprised of the status of your case, and to return communication promptly.
I am completely fluent in Spanish.
How Our Law Firm Can Help With Your Case
A good lawyer's job is to determine whether the manufacturer breached their contract by not delivering on their promises as stated by their warranty and match these "breaches" up against the Song Beverly Consumer Warranty Act. Our law offices are here to help you with legal advice and representation. Don’t fight this fight alone. We are here for you!
Lemon Law Claim
A lemon law claim is a breach of contract claim against the manufacturer of a vehicle. In California, lemon law derives from the Song Beverly Consumer Warranty Act, which was enacted by the California State Legislature. It is designed to protect consumers from defective vehicles. You can find the law in California's Civil Code.
When you buy a new car from a dealership, the car manufacturer gives the buyer "promises" in the form of an expressed warranty and an implied warranty of merchantability. The warranties guarantee that the vehicle will "conform" to their promises.
If the car does not conform to these promises, and these "nonconformities" would "substantially impair the vehicle's use, value, or safety," the manufacturer may have breached the contract.
Both expressed and implied warranties run concurrently, meaning they run at the same time.