Since its launch by YouTube stars in 2022, Prime Energy has become immensely popular with the younger crowd – but the energy drink has recently come under fire for its high caffeine content and marketing.
Read up on why this could lead to a class action lawsuit down below – where you’ll also find an investigation into the Cosco Kids’ Jump, Spin & Play Activity Center. Attorneys have reason to believe that this particular baby activity center may suffer from a defect that can cause the straps to unexpectedly snap in two or unhook from the frame structure, causing the baby to dangle or fall.
And, if you’ve been keeping up with our more recent newsletter issues, we have a couple of stories this week that will sound all too familiar when it comes to how some websites may be handling our private information. Specifically, in this issue, we have both Major League Soccer and The Wall Street Journal under investigation over their possible use of website tracking tools that secretly share user data with Facebook.
Did you have a strap break or come loose on your Cosco Kids’ Jump, Spin & Play Activity Center? If so, you’re not alone, as multiple parents have taken to the internet to express concerns that the product poses a serious safety risk to their children. Attorneys working with ClassAction.org are now investigating whether the activity center – which is advertised as safe for children up to 25 pounds and 30 inches tall – suffers from a defect. If this is the case, a class action lawsuit could be filed to help consumers get back some of the money they spent on the activity center and potentially force Cosco to recall or fix the product. Head to this page for the details.
Consuming excessive amounts of caffeine can have a negative effect on one’s health, especially for those who are under the age of 18 – which is why attorneys are investigating whether the maker of Prime Energy failed to properly disclose the amount of caffeine contained in the drinks. Specifically, they have reason to believe that the Orange Mango, Strawberry Watermelon, Tropical Punch and Lemon Lime Prime Energy drink varieties may have a higher caffeine content than advertised, and a lawsuit could be filed because of it. If you’re a New York or Illinois resident who bought one of these drinks within the past three years, share your story with us here.
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Our newest data privacy investigation involves Major League Soccer. Attorneys working with ClassAction.org have reason to believe that MLSsoccer.com may be using a tracking tool to secretly transmit details about certain users and the videos they’ve watched to Facebook. They’re now gathering MLS accountholders to take action over potential privacy violations. So, if you have an MLS account, as well as a Facebook account, and you’ve watched videos on MLSsoccer.com (not the app), you may be able to join others taking action via mass arbitration. You can read up on the process and the investigation as a whole over on this page.
Echoing the previous story, the Wall Street Journal may be using the same tracking tool to secretly transmit details about digital subscribers and the videos they’ve watched to Facebook. This data may tie a user’s watch history to their Facebook ID, a unique identifier that can be used to match the individual to their Facebook profile. Attorneys are now gathering WSJ.com subscribers who have Facebook accounts and watched videos on the news site to take action. Read more over on this page.
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