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Defective Product

This class action is a consolidation of several 2014 lawsuits alleging that certain printers made by Canon USA have a defective print head that causes the appearance of a UO52 error message.

This lawsuit alleges that professional hair products company Innovative Styling Options, Inc. and parent Zotos International Inc. negligently created and marketed Maintamer Straightening System, a hair care product that caused hair loss and scalp damage, in violation of express and implied warranties provided by federal and California law.

This class action alleges that certain models of Taurus Pistols have safety defects that may cause them to fire when dropped or bumped, even with the safety in the “safe” or “on” position. 

Nook Color

This class action alleges that two of Barnes and Noble’s e-readers, the Nook Color and Nook Simple Touch, have defective chargers whose cords fray dangerously and stop working after only a few months of use. 

This investigation focuses on the safety of certain fitness trainers manufactured and marketed by Johnson Health Tech after the company entered into a $3 million civil penalty agreement with U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission in response to multiple product reports of machine fires or other defects.

This is an investigation  in response to customer complaints about the outdoor resurfacer and sealant called Olympic Rescue It! 

This investigation focuses on the safety of Febreze car air vent clips, after some consumers have reported that the clips can leak causing the liquid inside to corrode and damage their cars.

WEN Conditioner may cause hair loss so says class action

On July 31, 2014, a class action suit was filed against Guthy-Renker, the maker of WEN Cleansing Conditioner, claiming the product causes significant hair loss. Amy Friedman filed the lawsuit on behalf of herself and the class members similarly situated.

This lawsuit alleges that certian Remington guns have defective triggers that can cause accidental discharge and death.  The class action lawsuit claims that trigger mechanisms with a component part known as a trigger connector are defectively designed and can result in accidental discharges without the trigger being pulled. 

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