In order to claim unjust enrichment, you have a contract implied in law to exist in a particular case, the defendant must have received a benefit or been unjustly enriched, and should be required to compensate the plaintiff. No property interest is necessary here. It is sufficient to establish that a defendant received a benefit.
Here also a plaintiff must also prove that he or she has exhausted all direct remedies against any other party, with whom he or she is in privity of contract, prior to pursuing any indirect equity claim against a defendant whom he or she claims has been unjustly enriched by his or her services or by goods you have provided to the defendant.
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To prevail in your case on a theory of unjust enrichment a plaintiff must plead the following elements to the court here:
The plaintiff has conferred a benefit on the defendant;
The defendant has knowledge of the benefit;
The defendant has accepted or retained the benefit conferred; and
The circumstances are such that it would be inequitable for the defendant to retain the benefit without paying fair value for it.
In such a claim the plaintiff must directly confer a benefit on the defendant to prevail on a claim for unjust enrichment. Additionally, there must be actual damages incurred by the plaintiff.
Also under Florida law, prior to granting relief in a claim for unjust enrichment a court must examine the particular circumstances of an individual case and ensure that without a remedy, inequity would remain.
Regarding civil fraud, the essential elements are: (a) a false representation of fact, known by the party making it to be false at the time it was made; (b) that the representation was made for the purpose of inducing another to act in reliance on it; (c) actual reliance on the representation; and (d) resulting damage to the Plaintiff.