Loehmann’s is one of the most popular discount department stores in the Northeast. Part of Loehmann’s success is its ability to offer good prices for products people want. Unfortunately, many consumers complain that Loehmann’s gives them something they don’t want – unauthorized credit card charges for magazine subscriptions. Continue Reading
Meiselman, Packman, Nealon, Scialabba & Baker P.C. (MPNSB) and Keller Grover LLP recently sued Alere Home Monitoring on behalf of the more than 100,000 Alere customers whose confidential personal information and medical information was inadequately safeguarded and disclosed. Alere Home Monitoring monitors people who receive medical treatment outside a hospital setting, including those who use anticoagulation products, heart transplant patients, and others with significant home medical needs. These patients provide their most sensitive information to Alere because they trust Alere to protect that information. Unfortunately, Alere breached that trust. If you believe you were victimized as a result of this breach, please contact us to discuss your legal options.
We are in the process of litigating the case, and we look forward to providing redress to the victims of Alere’s negligent security. If you believe you suffered as a result of Alere’s data breach, please contact us today.
According to a class action complaint filed in federal court, Dr Pepper Snapple Group allegedly markets its Mott’s for Tots Immune Support Fruit Punch with deceptive and misleading claims that the fruit punch strengthens kids’ immune systems. Based on the purportedly false and misleading labeling of its Mott’s for Tots Immune Support Fruit Punch, Dr. Pepper has been able to charge a price premium of nearly 300% over and above comparable juice products.
If you are someone you know has purchased Mott’s for Tots Immune Support Fruit Punch, please contact us to discuss your legal rights.
The lure of deregulation has been increasing in recent years as state and local governments look for ways to reduce the size of government and ease regulatory burdens. One area in which deregulation has taken hold is residential electricity. Prior to deregulation, retail electricity suppliers had to file the specific kilowatt per-hour rate they would charge electricity consumers, and they were forbidden from charging more than that rate. However, many states, including New York, Connecticut, and New Jersey now allow independent, alternative electricity suppliers to compete against established utilities like Connecticut Light and Power and ConEd by purchasing electricity at wholesale rates on the open market, which they then sell to consumers at market, and theoretically lower and more competitive, rates. Unfortunately, consumers report that companies like Spark Energy actually charge rates that are far higher than the “market” rates they promise. Continue Reading