Defective Products

When a company releases a defective product into the marketplace, those who bought the product may be able to file a class action lawsuit against the manufacturer. Often, these cases seek compensation for the cost of the product itself, as well as any damage it caused to the consumer and his or her property.

We have separate sections on our websites for defective appliances and automobiles and construction and plumbing products. This page is for products that didn’t fit into one of those categories.

If you own any of these products, get in touch with us today and tell us your story.

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Attorneys are investigating whether a class action lawsuit can be filed against the makers of the cookware in light of reports that the glass may not be as durable as it should be.

A class action lawsuit has been filed claiming that LG lied about the “refresh rates” on its televisions – and that consumers paid more than they should have.

Attorneys working with have opened up an investigation into multiple products sold under the Nutribullet name. They are trying to determine whether the products were defectively designed or manufactured in light of complaints that the products' blades can break, chip or crack.

Attorneys working with are investigating whether a defect is behind certain problems with Maxi-Matic, Cuisinart and other popular pressure cookers.

Attorneys working with would like to speak to anyone who bought a SportDOG TEK 2.0 and had problems with the GPS dog collar. They have reason to believe that the SportDOG TEK 2.0 has nothing close to its advertised 10-mile range and, in most cases, can only track dogs up to 1.5 miles.

Attorneys are investigating potential class action lawsuits over defective surge protectors, which may overheat, smoke, melt, and catch fire.

If you’ve bought a Vizio TV with a refresh rate of 120Hz or higher, you may have been duped into paying more than you should have.