The United States Supreme Court last week defanged the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) of its ability to refund money to consumers when it unanimously ruled that the agency does not have the authority to force companies to return “ill-gotten gains.”
For gig workers in California, the talk of the town has been the newly enacted Assembly Bill 5, which went into effect on January 1, 2020.
It’s safe to say that many consumers and legal experts—along with the nearly 400 individuals who submitted formal objections—are not fans of the unprecedented and now-final $425 million settlement over the Equifax data breach.
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB) today issued a new rule banning companies who offer financial products from wielding arbitration clauses.
A federal judge in Florida this week ruled in favor of a blind Miami man who alleged in a 2016 class action lawsuit that Winn-Dixie violated the ADA.
Class action lawsuits, by their nature, work best when the issue at stake is one that would be hard to fight on a case-by-case basis.
Last week, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that settlement offers made to individual plaintiffs can't be used to dismiss consumer lawsuits.
On Wednesday, a Supreme Court ruling determined that companies can't nullify class action claims by simply offering full relief to an individual plaintiff.
The first case we are looking at finds Experian up against allegations that it misreported short sales as foreclosures, producing inaccurate and misleading reports
A panel of judges rules that giving out your phone number counts as express consent after a blood donor received unwanted text messages.