Facebook finds itself as the defendant in another round of even more class action litigation, with a lawsuit alleging that it has discriminatorily denied older and female users the opportunity to receive information on financial services opportunities.
The NBA’s Brooklyn Nets have been hit with a proposed class action lawsuit from a consumer who alleges his season ticket membership was unlawfully canceled by the team due to his resale of tickets to certain games.
A proposed class action lawsuit alleges Google and YouTube have violated several California laws by collecting the personal information of children under 13 years old without their parents’ consent in order to deliver targeted advertisements.
Kellogg Sales Company has agreed to shell out $20,250,000 to settle “hotly contested” class action litigation over the company’s claims that some of its sugar-laden cereals are healthy.
There’s been a lot of buzz going around about the Zappos settlement that allows customers to claim a 10-percent-off coupon. Many customers, to put it lightly, are not quite satisfied with the settlement.
A proposed class action lawsuit claims that Epson America has unlawfully attempted to stamp out third-party competition by preventing its printers from being able to use non-Epson ink cartridges.
Hyundai and Kia have agreed to pay as much as $758 million to end multidistrict litigation centered on an apparent defect that can cause the engines in several models of the automakers’ vehicles to fail and, in some cases, catch fire.
Apple Inc. was hit with a proposed class action out of Illinois’s Cook County Circuit Court that alleges the tech giant unlawfully captures and stores the voiceprints of anyone who uses the Siri virtual assistant feature on an Apple device.
Brew Dr. Kombucha, LLC is on the receiving end of a proposed class action lawsuit that alleges its kombucha drinks do not contain the number of probiotic bacteria advertised and stated on product labels.
According to the complaint, NUK Orthodontic pacifiers, rather than enhancing children’s oral and orofacial development as represented on the products’ packaging, can actually cause significant harm.