A defendant is not aggrieved by, and so has no standing to appeal from, an order exonerating a co-defendant from liability to the plaintiff, even if the would-be appellant has a claim for contribution or indemnity against the exonerated defendant. So, in this case, one contractor at the work site where plaintiff was injured had no standing to appeal from a summary judgment entered in favor of another contractor at the same construction site, despite having filed a cross-complaint for indemnity against the exonerated defendant. Appellant would be harmed by the summary judgment only if the trial court later precluded it from introducing evidence of the settling defendant’s fault based on the summary judgment finding that it was “without fault.” That contingency was too remote to give it standing to appeal. Rather that have judgment entered on the summary judgment order, the co-defendant had settled with the plaintiff, secured a good faith determination under CCP 877.6 and then dismissal of the appellant’s indemnity cross-complaint. While appellant had standing to appeal from the dismissal of its cross-complaint and from the order determining the settlement to be in good faith, it had not argued that those orders were in error. So the entire appeal was dismissed.