Yesterday, the Supreme Court granted review in Meyer v. Sprint Spectrum, no. S153846. In that case, the Court of Appeal (Fourth Appellate District, Division Three) said that Prop. 64 created a "two-part, statutory standing test," and held that the plaintiffs lacked Prop. 64 standing to challenge unconscionable provisions in their cellular telephone contracts because the defendant had not enforced or threatened to enforce the provisions against them. The Court also held that the plaintiffs' CLRA claim failed. Meyer v. Sprint Spectrum L.P., 150 Cal.App.4th 1136 (2007). My original post on the Meyer decision is available at this link.
This case was decided the day before the State Bar's UCL conference in Los Angeles, at which I spoke on May 18, 2007. Those of you who attended may recall that a copy was handed out to all attendees.