Though class and collective actions are both representative in nature—that is, both generally seek to represent groups of people who have allegedly suffered a similar harm—there are a few important differences between the two.
Abercrombie & Fitch Co. has been hit with a proposed class action lawsuit over the alleged involvement of former CEO Michael Jeffries in a widespread sex-trafficking operation.
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB) announced on July 11 that it has ordered Bank of America to refund at least $80.4 million to customers.
IKEA has agreed to pay over $24 million to settle allegations that it put consumers at an increased risk of identity theft by printing credit and debit card receipts that included more than the last five digits of the card number.
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB) announced on December 20 that it has ordered Wells Fargo to pay more than $3.7 billion in fines and customer refunds.
The Federal Trade Commission (FTC) this week announced that it locked in two “record-breaking” settlements totaling $520 million with Fortnite maker Epic Games.
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB) announced on December 12 that thousands of student loan borrowers who were charged unlawful fees by certain debt relief companies can expect to get a check in the mail.
Where and how do you find a class action attorney? Does it have to be one near you? Where should you start? Here's what you need to know.
If you bought at least one of several Enfamil formula products over the past several years, you may be able to get some money back thanks to a recent class action settlement.
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.