Marinakos testified that his contract with STB made him responsible only for monitoring demolition progress and recommending regular payments to Campbell.Campbell's contract, Marinakos testified, made Campbell alone legally responsible for how the building was razed and for protecting public safety and neighboring properties.Greiner, representing STB, insisted that Marinakos was not STB's and Basciano's employee: "His role was to monitor progress and let STB know that demolition was progressing as to plan." The argument about Marinakos' role and its implications took up much of Tuesday's second pretrial hearing. Those sued include Basciano and STB, Marinakos, and the Salvation Army, which plaintiffs contend opened the thrift store June 5, 2013, despite email warnings from STB officials that the wall above the store was in danger of collapse.
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Both were convicted and sentenced to prison and are essentially penniless.
The answer to whether Marinakos' purported liability extends to others could lie in the parsing of his contract with STB and Basciano, who hired him to oversee demolition of a series of Basciano buildings in the 21 blocks of Market Street.
The razing of one building - Hoagie City at 2136 Market - left an unbraced three- to four-story wall looming over the one-story thrift store. June 5, 2013, as an excavator picked away at a building remnant, the brick wall toppled and flattened the thrift store.
At last year's trial of Campbell, the inexperienced, unlicensed North Philadelphia demolition contractor whom Marinakos recommended to STB for the job, Marinakos blamed the collapse on Campbell, now 52, who is serving 15 to 30 years in prison.
More important, plaintiffs' lawyers in the coming civil trial are arguing that Marinakos' key role in events extends his liability to New York real estate speculator Richard Basciano and his STB Investments Corp.
In a pretrial hearing Tuesday, plaintiffs' attorney Robert J.
Finally, practise some vocabulary and grammar in Tasks 2, and 3.
You can read the transcript at any stage if you want.
Mongeluzzi said that Marinakos, by transforming his role from architect to Basciano's and STB's "owner representative" at the demolition site, made himself and Basciano liable for what transpired.
"There was no architectural contract between Plato Marinakos and STB," Mongeluzzi told Common Pleas Court Judge M. "He was the owner's representative and not an independent contractor." Attorney Peter A.
Exercise Magda: (talking into phone) So…ok…hmm...yeah!