Thank you for the additional information.
I am not clear on the failure of what you called a bearing now. The part number and name you referenced is a seal, not a bearing. There is a bearing behind that seal which supports the countershaft and front pulley. These bearings can fail on any bike but typically it is associated with a chain drive bike. The reason a chain drive bike is more susceptible to this failure is from having the chain over tightened and stressing the bearing, especially under suspension compression. A belt drive bike would be less susceptible, but not immune, to the problem because a belt has more inherent give or shock absorption properties than a chain. A chain would transmit effectively 100% of the shock. Based on that, this failure is generally associated with a maintenance related issue, as opposed to a factory defect in materials of workmanship. If the problem is a leaking seal, without a bearing related problem, this is definitely not a warranty issue. It is squarely on the owner. The reason being oil seals and gaskets are known to have a service life, which means they do not expect them to live forever. Look no further than any extended warranty policy and notice they never cover oil seals or bearings as the cause of failure. They will cover seals and gaskets if a warrantable part failed and seals and gaskets have to be replaced as a result of that repair, but they will not repair an oil leak because a seal or gasket failed.
Now the ignition issue is something entirely different. If you are having the exact same symptoms now as you had at first, and it is what the recall was supposed to address, it needs to be addressed. There are still some questions. First, is it the same symptom and the same cause? If it is not the same cause, it would weaken a lemon law case. Similar symptoms with a different cause would show that the dealer/manufacturer is resolving the problem at that time. They can't guarantee you won't have additional problems, just warranty them if you do. My questions at this point are, as stated previously, is that EXACTLY what the recall was intended to address, and are these the EXACT same symptoms as before the recall was done, and, was the 2nd recall issued to resolve a problem the 1st recall didn't fix? Sadly, in the eyes of a defense lawyer, if all of these layers don't align perfectly, you don't have a case. For me to be able to address this further, I would need to know the answers to those questions.
It doesn't matter which dealer did which recall, any genuine Kawasaki Motorcycle dealer can perform the repair. The only question mark there would be did each perform the repair/recall properly. If they did not, it becomes the responsibility of the service department at the dealer and not the manufacturer (human error).