Finance and Insurance

Class action lawsuits aren’t only for defective products. More and more banks and insurance companies are facing lawsuits saying they ripped off their customers – and these cases aren’t slowing down any time soon.

If you believe your bank or insurance company ripped you off, get in touch with us today and tell us your story. Newsletter

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Attorneys working with are investigating whether a handful of companies and their retirement plan providers have breached the fiduciary duty owed to employees who put money in their plans.

Aetna has been hit with a lawsuit claiming the company is trying to repay itself from policyholders’ personal injury recoveries, breaking state law in the process, and should be required to give accident victims their money back.

Attorneys are investigating whether the screening company Airbnb uses to run background checks is supplying inaccurate reports.

A class action lawsuit has been filed in Pennsylvania over the way Anthem Life Insurance Company allegedly handles payments for disability benefits when the policyholder has also collected money for his or her accident through a personal injury settlement or jury verdict.

Attorneys are investigating whether a class action lawsuit can be filed against Appfolio after the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) came forward with allegations that the company failed to take proper steps to ensure the accuracy of its background check reports.

Attorneys are pursuing legal action against various banks and financial institutions over potential violations of various state and federal laws.

Attorneys are investigating whether certain universities illegally conspired to reduce the amount of financial aid awarded to students and, if so, whether class action lawsuits could be filed as a result.

During the early days of the COVID-19 pandemic, some banks and credit card providers stated that they would waive or refund certain types of fees for those suffering financial hardship. Attorneys suspect that a handful of these companies may not have followed through on their promises.

Attorneys are actively helping individuals across the country who have been incorrectly reported as dead on their credit reports.

If you had a problem with your credit report, attorneys working with may be able to help. They're offering to review people's credit reports, free of charge, to help determine whether the company that ran or ordered the report broke the law.

Attorneys are investigating whether class action lawsuits can be filed against certain health insurance companies over “ghost networks” – that is, provider directories that are inflated with practitioners who are not actually in network or are otherwise unavailable.

Attorneys are investigating whether certain creditors are charging borrowers convenience fees – such as pay-by-phone fees and online service charges – to make payments on their debts.

Concerns are growing that some health insurance companies may be using predictions from a faulty, profit-driven AI tool – over doctor recommendations – to decide how long patients need rehabilitative care, often resulting in coverage being cut off too soon.

Attorneys are investigating whether these companies violated a federal law known as the Military Lending Act when extending tax refund advances to service members and their spouses.

Attorneys have reason to believe that certain mortgage servicers sent out notice of default letters that may have falsely stated that borrowers’ loans would be accelerated or foreclosed on if they failed to pay the overdue balance by a certain deadline.

Took out a payday loan online? You may have paid interest at 30 times the legal limit. A class action could help get your money back. Learn more.

Attorneys are looking into whether PHH Mortgage sent notice of default letters that contained false threats of acceleration and foreclosure to intimidate borrowers into paying their past due amounts within a certain time frame.

Attorneys believe Selene Finance sent out letters that may have falsely implied that homeowners’ loans would be accelerated – meaning the full amount of the mortgage would be due – if they failed to pay the money they owed within a certain time frame.

Most auto insurance policies provide 30 days of coverage for a rental car when the insured vehicle is deemed a total loss, but attorneys believe insurance companies may be cutting off consumers’ rental car payments too soon.

Attorneys believe some banks may be violating a federal law called the Electronic Fund Transfer Act (EFTA) by failing to properly investigate and reverse unauthorized transactions.

Attorneys have reason to believe Wells Fargo sent out “notice of default” letters that may have falsely implied that homeowners’ loans would be accelerated – meaning the full amount of the mortgage would be due – if they failed to pay the money they owed within a certain time frame.