It’s been a while since we dug into some frequently asked questions from our readers, but we’re back to answer more as best we can. Hopefully we can shed some light on the seemingly complicated settlement process.
Folks, we have some money for certain Credit Karma users. Well, not us, exactly, but the Federal Trade Commission.
It’s five o’clock somewhere, especially if you’ve bought any of Anheuser-Busch’s Ritas-brand Margarita, Spritz and Fizz products within the last four years.
There’s a new way for consumers to band together and take action against companies who may have done them wrong—and it’s called mass arbitration.
If you’ve spent time reading through our blog and newswire here on ClassAction.org, you may have noticed that we refer to each new case as a “proposed” class action.
JPMorgan Chase, Wells Fargo and Bank of America have agreed to pay $67 million to settle claims that they participated in an unlawful agreement that raised fees for customers who withdrew cash from bank ATMs using a card issued by a different bank.
Kimberly-Clark Corporation has recently agreed to settle claims that its Cottonelle, Scott, Huggies Pull-Ups, Poise and Kotex flushable wipes are not that flushable after all.
If you’ve received a class action notice in the mail or your inbox recently, you may have noticed that tucked in there somewhere was a string of random letters and numbers.
If you were a Facebook user between April 22, 2010 and September 26, 2011, you may be entitled to money from a recent $90 million class action settlement.
When a class action lawsuit gets dismissed, it’s generally because the case has fallen short of what many don’t realize is an extremely high (and nuanced) bar that a set of allegations has to clear.