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Wrong Robert Gray?

Robert L. Gray

Partner

Gray Publishing

HQ Phone:  +44 1892 545053

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Gray Publishing

York House 58 Grosvenor Road

Royal Tunbridge Wells, Kent,TN1 2AS

United Kingdom

Company Description

Gray Publishing Tunbridge Wells Kent England UK...more

Background Information

Employment History

Head of Production, Educational Books

Hodder Headline Ltd


Web References(1 Total References)


bangordailynews.com

The case has it origins in a complicated dispute between Robert L. Gray and his sister, Roselyn Bean, over funds in their late mother's checking account.
According to the narrative of the case contained in the Maine Supreme Judicial Court's June 26 ruling, Gray and his mother, Thelma Miller, opened a checking account at Peoples Heritage Bank sometime before September 1994. Gray told the probate court that he and his mother completed a form that made Gray a joint owner of the account, with the balance to be controlled by him on her death. When Miller died in 2004, the bank allowed Gray to withdraw the balance, totalling nearly $111,000, according to the court document. After trying to get the bank to release more documents related to his claim, Gray sued the bank in March 2010, seeking damages for breach of contract for failing to keep the records. The bank sought and won a dismissal of the claims at Waldo County Superior Court. Gray appealed that decision to the Supreme Judicial Court. Though the court dismissed other parts of his latest appeal, it agreed that Gray should be able to pursue further action against TD Bank for failing to keep records that, in Gray's view, should be kept for customers. "It is implicit in Gray's allegations that even if he were never a joint owner of the checking account, the bank's recordkeeping and disbursement to him of the bank's funds led him to believe that he was," the court wrote. Because the bank treated him as a customer before the probate court ruling, "it owed him a general duty as a customer," the court wrote. "The bank may have breached its duty by erroneously treating Gray as a joint owner without a proper basis to do so, thereby … causing Gray to detrimentally rely on the bank's representations of his ownership. Thus, Gray could potentially prove that the bank's negligence" caused him financial damage, including having to pay interest on the funds and attorney fees, the court ruled. "In short, Gray has alleged sufficient facts to show that the bank may have owed him a duty as its customer," the court concluded.


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