A lot of people in the United States have a lot of money to lose if they are caught selling a car with a defective transmission.
The government can’t stop them from taking it to court and is willing to pay people damages if they sue, but there are limits on how much money they can get away with.
There is an exception to the rule, however.
Teslas can’t sue the company that manufactures the transmission, but it can file a class action lawsuit against them.
That’s what happened to a Tesla owner who bought a 2015 Model S sedan from an authorized dealer in Nevada.
The car was supposed to have a faulty transmission, and Tesla said the dealer sold the car for $19,000 less than it was supposed.
The dealership sued the Tesla owner, arguing that he had a valid warranty and that Tesla could have done better.
The case is still pending, but Tesla has filed a motion to dismiss the lawsuit.
Teslacasting a lawsuit against the manufacturer of the vehicle can have a chilling effect on car sales and the companies that manufacture them.
The Nevada Supreme Court agreed to hear the case, and the court held that if a Tesla customer wants to sue the car manufacturer, they must do so on behalf of everyone who bought the vehicle.
Tesla argued that it had a “clearly-defined legal duty” to ensure that its customers had been provided with a free service when buying a vehicle.
The company also claimed that the dealer had violated the manufacturer’s contract with the customer, which was “expressly stated” to the court.
In response to a question from the court, Tesla’s legal team argued that the company had “exclusively contracted with its dealers to make sure that customers are receiving the best possible service and that any defective transmission is replaced as soon as it is found.”
It’s important to note that Teslas transmission can be fixed, but the company also has a “safety and reliability program” that it provides to its customers.
The “safety program” does not provide a specific amount of money for the repair, which is a “business value” that can be purchased for any vehicle that was purchased at the dealership.
The court disagreed, holding that Tesla did not have a “contract with its customers” and therefore it was not bound by the manufacturer contract.
Tesla’s defense was that the dealership was just following the letter of the law, but not the spirit.
Tesla argued that if the dealer was negligent, then Teslas warranty was violated.
But the court disagreed.
It ruled that it was a “strongly-held” position that the warranty should apply to every Tesla model.
“As a practical matter, however, it is a very strong legal position,” the court wrote.
“A court might, of course, find that Tesla had not breached its warranty obligations.”
The court’s opinion noted that “the law does not make it unlawful for a manufacturer to supply a free repair service to its own customers, even if that manufacturer does so at the risk of loss of business.”
In the end, it concluded that “this is not an instance of a manufacturer not being responsible for a defective vehicle.”
That’s probably not the last time we’ll hear of a Tesla lawsuit.
Tesla has already filed more than 100 class actions lawsuits against manufacturers since it launched in the U.S. in 2015.
The automaker has argued that defective transmission problems are due to the nature of its products, but that is not always the case.
If Tesla does win a class-action suit, it will be the largest lawsuit ever filed against a manufacturer in the history of the United State.
Tesla may be a household name in the auto industry, but its lawsuit tactics may soon be eclipsed by competitors.