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Class Defense Blog Cutting-Edge Issues in Class Action Law and Policy

Tag Archives: Fed. R. Civ. P. 23(a)(3)

I May Have “Standing” To Sue For False Advertising Of Products I Didn’t Purchase, But Do I Satisfy The “Typicality” Requirement Of Rule 23?

Posted in Class Certification, Typicality

We recently blogged about one of the recent “class standing” decisions holding that a named plaintiff has standing to represent a class on false advertising claims challenging products the named plaintiff never purchased with labels the named plaintiff never saw. According to that decision, so long as the products that were purchased by the named… Continue Reading

Class Action Plaintiffs Can’t Have It Both Ways When Opposing Motions to Compel Arbitration

Posted in Arbitration, Class Certification, Motions Practice, Numerosity, Predominance, Typicality

In litigation—as in war—it is natural to focus on winning today’s skirmish and to defer planning for battles that might not happen for weeks or months.  But that shortsightedness can lead to strategic blunders—as one class action plaintiff suing Capital One Bank and credit counseling agency InCharge Debt Solutions recently learned the hard way. In King… Continue Reading