Scams and Ripoffs

Companies are finding more and more ways to cheat their customers out of quality products and services. If you were ripped off by a large company, you may be able to get a class action lawsuit started.

Browse our list below or contact us for more information. Newsletter

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Attorneys are investigating whether some food manufacturers are misleading consumers about how much usable protein each serving of their products provides.

Attorneys working with would like to speak with any California resident who was charged automatically for an ongoing product or service. California has strict laws regarding what companies can and cannot do when it comes to recurring charges and a number of major companies.

Attorneys are looking into whether class action lawsuits can be filed against Kroger and Walmart in light of reports that some of the grocery stores’ chicken products are marked with inaccurate weights, causing buyers to be overcharged.

Attorneys believe Chick-fil-A may be discriminating against customers who have celiac disease, wheat allergies or gluten intolerance by adding a surcharge for gluten-free buns.

Attorneys are interested in speaking with people who had issues receiving full refunds for events, trips and other goods and services that were canceled, delayed or otherwise affected by the COVID-19 pandemic.

Attorneys are investigating whether some retailers are violating a state anti-spam law by sending emails advertising sales that are “limited in time” despite knowing they will be extended or continue indefinitely.

Attorneys are investigating whether class actions can be filed to help people get back any money they overpaid for document notarizations or other notary services.

Attorneys believe some retailers may be deceptively listing certain items at a discount from a higher, “regular” price at which they were almost never sold and/or advertising nearly perpetual “limited time” deals.

Attorneys are investigating whether consumers are being charged illegal and hidden fees on foreign payment card transactions. If so, they may be able to get a class action lawsuit started to help those affected.

Attorneys are investigating whether hospitals are overbilling low-income patients in violation of federal law.

It’s believed that some marinas may be overcharging boat owners for electricity, and attorneys working with are now looking into whether class action lawsuits can be filed.

Attorneys have reason to believe that certain foods, beverages and personal care items may contain artificial preservatives despite being labeled as preservative-free.

Attorneys believe the companies behind the products may have violated state auto-renewal laws by failing to properly disclose that subscriptions renew automatically and making it difficult for customers to cancel.

Getting charged impact fees? Attorneys are now helping builders get into class actions to get their money back for what may be illegal fees. Learn more.

Attorneys are investigating whether lawsuits can be filed alleging the websites deceived customers by listing certain items at a discount when they were never sold at their higher, “regular” price and/or by advertising “limited-time” deals for products that are almost always on sale.

Attorneys believe some apartment complex owners may have violated state laws regarding security deposits—including by charging more than legally allowed, not providing a receipt for where the deposit was being held, not paying interest, or not providing an itemized list of deductions from the deposit upon moveout.

An ongoing antitrust lawsuit claims anticompetitive rules imposed by Steam operator Valve Corporation have forced game publishers to pay an excessive 30% commission to sell their games on the platform – which, in turn, has allegedly caused consumers to pay inflated prices for PC games.

Attorneys have reason to believe that charging multiple fees on checks and autopayments that are declined again after being reprocessed for payment may be illegal.

Attorneys are investigating whether a leading veterinary test manufacturer illegally inflated the costs of its products, resulting in more expensive bills for pet owners. They believe a class action lawsuit could be filed.

A lawsuit has been filed alleging that anticompetitive agreements between Walmart and Energizer have caused consumers to pay higher prices for batteries.