The Trust presented no evidence on summary judgment “that Benefit Actuaries, despite its name, promised to act as an actuary for the Trust. Instead, the evidence showed that Benefit Actuaries undertook to act as the third-party administrator, insurance broker, and advisor for the Trust, and nothing suggests that these services required actuarial expertise. At most, the Trust’s evidence established that Benefit Actuaries might have referred to actuarial tables in performing its analyses. But this is not enough to create a triable issue as to whether Benefit Actuaries promised to assume the duties of an actuary, and much less whether the Trust relied on this promise. The rest of the Trust’s arguments fault the determination made by the judge after the bench trial that Benefit Actuaries did not breach its duty to provide competent services as a third-party administrator, insurance broker, and advisor. Whether a particular act or omission constitutes a breach of the duty of care is generally a question of fact, and if there are multiple ways to view the evidence, the judge’s choice of one interpretation over others cannot be clearly erroneous; so, we will not reverse a factual finding as long as it is plausible in light of the record.” See Indiana Funeral Directors Insurance Trust v. Benefit Actuaries, 533 F.3d 513 (7th Cir. 2008).