When a product recall officially goes out, a series of events take place: the item is pulled from shelves and consumers are generally given the option of a refund, replacement, or repair.
But where do the recalled products end up when they’re removed from supermarkets, malls, or consumers’ homes? After all, the number of products recalled each year is not an insignificant figure.
The Equifax data breach is said to affect as many as 143 million Americans, and attorney John Yanchunis of ClassAction.com and Morgan & Morgan is at the front lines in a fight to hold the company accountable for exposing such sensitive data as people’s names, addresses and Social Security numbers and credit card information.
On Thursday, Sept. 7 Yanchunis filed a class action against credit bureau Equifax, following the company’s announcement last week that its servers were breached in July.
Sadly, this isn’t the first time a customer has been gravely injured by the contents of their coffee cup. Cases like this and the infamous McDonald’s coffee lawsuit are treated as a punchline among those who feel our country has become overly litigious, despite the life-altering injuries suffered by victims like our client.
You need only listen to Toby Keith’s classic lyric, “Spill a cup of coffee, make a million dollars,” to understand how our country views these cases.
Kristen Bell spears the issue of the gender wage gap in her hilarious short “Pinksourcing” for The Huffington Post’s latest series, “Celebs Have Issues,” where celebrities use their comedic chops to tackle important societal issues. And while her satirical take on women’s unfair treatment in the workplace has rightfully gone viral, it echoes a common and potentially harmful myth: that women don’t receive raises simply because they are too afraid to ask for them.
Cyclone, tropical storm, typhoon, hurricane. These storms may go by different names around the globe, but they are universally feared for the destruction and havoc they wreak wherever they make landfall.
As we approach hurricane season — which takes place between June 1 and Nov. 30 for Atlantic coast residents — it’s important to get back into a hurricane safety mindset well before the first storm of the summer makes headlines and the crowds rush supermarkets for milk, bread, and eggs.
As if your bloated email inbox wasn’t enough, your smartphone’s voicemail may be the latest thing under threat of spam.
The Republican National Committee is backing a petition that would allow automated messages to go through to your voicemail without causing your device to ring, reports The Washington Post.
The fair treatment of prisoners is an increasingly hot topic issue in our country, with entire documentaries and TV series devoted to the debate. But for inmates with disabilities, the difficulties of life in the prison system can be compounded when they’re denied access to the accommodations they need.
That’s why Morgan & Morgan is proud to report that our disability rights unit was involved in successfully getting our state to better serve prisoners with disabilities.
The information leaked in a data breach can vary in severity, ranging from your email address or phone number to your credit card information, social security number, and even your medical records. Unfortunately, in the latest data breach to rock the nation, all of this information and more was exposed.
Twitter exploded on Friday, July 28 when a subsidiary of brick-and-mortar book giant Barnes & Noble reportedly canceled hundreds of orders for Beats by Dre headphones after a glitch in its system made the trendy headphones practically free.
Barnes & Noble College released a promo code “MACBEATS” this week that allowed shoppers to order a pair of Beats headphones — which normally retail for approximately $300 — for just the cost of shipping and handling, according to a consumer petition against Barnes & Noble.
Breast augmentation is the most popular cosmetic surgery performed in the U.S., but patients of this common procedure have new cause for concern. The U.S. Food & Drug Administration announced this week that women with breast implants may have an increased risk of developing a rare and deadly blood cancer known as anaplastic large cell lymphoma.
FORT MYERS, Fla., July 19, 2017 /PRNewswire/ -- Morgan & Morgan, the nation's largest plaintiffs' firm, is thrilled to announce that its attorneys Craig Stevens and John Dill scored a major $1,650,000 verdict in a landmark victory against tobacco company R.J. Reynolds this week, ending an eight year long battle for justice.
Stevens and Dill represented client John Maloney in his fight for justice on behalf of his late wife, Carolyn. Mr. Maloney lost his wife 14 years ago to lung cancer as a result of her lifelong addiction to R.J. Reynolds' tobacco products, and has fought ever since to hold the tobacco giant liable for her death.