1. The defendant must have supplied information while in the course of his business, profession or employment, or any other transaction in which he had a pecuniary interest;
  1. The information must have been false;
  1. The information must have been supplied for the guidance of the plaintiff in his business transactions;
  1. The defendant must have failed to exercise reasonable care or competence in obtaining or communicating the information;
  1. The plaintiff must have justifiably relied upon the information by taking action or refraining from it;
  1. And, finally, as a result of his reliance upon the accuracy of the information, the plaintiff must have sustained damage.

NEV. J.I. 9.05

About the Author

Jay Young is a Las Vegas, Nevada attorney. His practice focuses on business law, business litigation, and acting as an Arbitrator and Mediator. Peers have named him an AV-Rated Lawyer, Best Lawyers, a Top 100 Super Lawyers in the Mountain States multiple years, and to the Legal Elite and Top Lawyers lists for many years. Mr. Young has been appointed a part time Judge, a Special Master to the Clark County, Nevada Business Court, as an arbitrator by the Nevada Supreme Court. He has been appointed as an arbitrator or mediator of well over 250 legal disputes from business disputes to personal injury matters. He has been named Best Lawyers for Arbitration. Mr. Young is a respected author of ten books, including A Litigator’s Guide to Federal Evidentiary Objections, A Litigator’s Guide to the Federal Rules of Evidence, and the Federal Court Civil Litigation Checklist.
Mr. Young can be reached at 702.667.4868 or at