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Team Mates Draft – 5/4/05
Richard Bartalini (Basketball Manager, '53) attended Hastings College of Law and received his JD in 1957.
That same year he became a prosecutor in the Alameda County District Attorney's office and followed that assignment in private trial practice in Oakland and Alameda.
In 1977 he was appointed to the bench, serving as a Judge in the Superior Court of California in Alameda County, holding that position until 1993.
He then became president of Empro Management Services, a national employee leasing company.
Since retiring from Empro, he has resumed his volunteer work and presently serves as (1) Chairman of the Alameda Housing Authority, (2) a director of the Alameda Development Corporation (an organization working to provide affordable housing), and (3) a member of the Alameda Collaborative for Children, Youth and their Families.
He also serves on the Superintendent's Citizens Educational Advisory Committee.
In 1955, Richard married Anne Evanoff of Calumet, MN.
and Anne enjoy traveling - they've traveled to Japan, China and Europe on several occasions and reunited themselves with the Italy side of Richard's father's family who live in the Lucca-Pisa area.
In addition to traveling, Richard enjoys big-game hunting, gardening, walking with his border collie mix, Molly, and spoiling his grandchildren - Christopher (a fire science and EMT student) and Jessica (a 1st-year student at Gonzaga University).
Judge Richard Bartalini
Judge Richard Bartalini
About Us - Alameda Development Corporation
Richard Bartalini, Retired Judge
Rob Bonta for California Assembly » Supporters
Superior Court Judge Richard Bartalini (Ret.)
Thereafter, Judge Richard ...
Thereafter, Judge Richard Bartalini, to whom the case was assigned for trial, dismissed the action, on motion of the defendants, for failure to bring it to trial within five years.
The court stated, "[D] efendants were, in effect, asking Judge Bartalini to focus on the particular facts of the case and, in light of those facts, to rethink Judge McCullum's order and to see whether he agreed with it.
No statutory authority exists for such a request, and Judge Bartalini erred in granting it. [Citations.] General order 3.30 could 'not be set aside simply because "the court concludes differently than it has upon its first decision.
' [Citations.]" (Greene v. State Farm Fire & Casualty Co., supra, 224 Cal.App.3d at p. 1589.)