O. Rene DiazFormer District Judge; 30 yrs legal experience
- Arbitration & Mediation, Personal Injury, Family Law ...
As the former Judge of the 224th District Court, Bexar County, Texas, Judge Rene Diaz applies his 28+ years of civil litigation experience as well as his judicial experience and his training as a certified mediator/arbitrator to help guide cases to the best resolution possible. Judge Diaz has achieved a peer reviewed, AV Preeminent Rating with Martindale-Hubbell, which is the highest possible rating for ethical standards and legal ability. He actively handles mediations and arbitrations of a wide variety of cases, including commercial litigation, personal injury, employment law, and family law, including divorce, child custody and child support cases.
- Arbitration & Mediation
- Business Arbitration, Consumer Arbitration, Family Arbitration
- Personal Injury
- Animal & Dog Bites, Brain Injury, Car Accidents, Construction Accidents, Motorcycle Accidents, Premises Liability, Truck Accidents, Wrongful Death
- Family Law
- Adoption, Child Custody, Child Support, Father's Rights, Guardianship & Conservatorship, Paternity, Prenups & Marital Agreements, Restraining Orders, Same Sex Family Law
- Employment Law
- Employee Benefits, Employment Contracts, Employment Discrimination, ERISA, Overtime & Unpaid Wages, Sexual Harassment, Whistleblower, Wrongful Termination
- Business Law
- Business Contracts, Business Dissolution, Business Finance, Business Formation, Business Litigation, Franchising, Mergers & Acquisitions, Partnership & Shareholder Disputes
- Car Accidents
- General Civil
- Insurance Bad Faith
Credit Cards Accepted
Accepting Visa, MasterCard, American Express and Discover Cards
Rates, Retainers and Additional Information
Consultations by appointment only. Please contact 210-226-4500 for an appointment today to have Judge Diaz help evaluate your case.
- Spanish: Spoken, Written
- Judge of the 224th Judicial District Court, Bexar County, Texas
- Texas Judiciary
- Civil Trial Bench
- Brock Person Guerra Reyna, P.C.
- Civil Litigation Partner representing primarily defendants in state and federal court, including insurance defense, medical negligence, products liability, employment discrimination as well as business and election law
- Associate Attorney
- Branton & Hall, P.C.
- Civil Litigation representing primarily Plaintiffs in Personal Injury litigation including medical malpractice, products liability, workers' compensation, automobile collisions, insurance, and premises liability,
- Regent University
- M.A. (1990) | Public Policy
- Regent University School of Law
- J.D. | Law
- University of Virginia
- B.A. (1985) | International Relations Latin American Studies
- AV-PREEMINENT - Peer Reviewed - The Highest Possible Rating for Both Legal Ability and Ethical Standards.
- Judge Diaz has been rated AV -Preeminent by Martindale-Hubbell the largest and most prestigious, international, peer-review attorney rating agency in the world.
- Scene in SA Magazine
- Listed 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018, 2019, 2020 in Mediation & Arbitration, and Family Law
- Judge of the Year - Honorary Young Lawyers Award
- San Antonio Young Lawyers
- Given annually to the member of the judiciary who has contributed significantly to the professional development of San Antonio Young Lawyers Association
- Jurist of the Year
- San Antonio Young Lawyers
- Given Annually to the judge who has contributed the most to professional development of young lawyers
- Texas State Bar  # 05804775
- - Current
- Certified Mediator
- Attorney-Mediator Institute, Dallas, Texas
- Q. In state of TX, how do you determine official date when person becomes incapacitated?
- A: Your question did not specify who is being declared legally incapacitated or the source of the incapacity, so I need to give a general answer. The law considers certain persons to lack capacity as a matter of law, that is, due to the person's status or condition. For instance, minors (i.e., children) lack legal capacity to enter into contracts. If the person that you are seeking to have declared as lacking capacity, then I think you will have to get a court to declare the incapacity, but the Court might be able to declare it retroactively to a certain date, for instance, if you could prove that an adult has been in a coma for an established period of time, which you may be able to prove with medical records, this might lead to a retroactive declaration of incapacity.
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