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Apple now facing at least 60 lawsuits in wake of iPhone throttling scandal

Daily Mail - Science & tech

In the US, a class action lawsuit is a court case in which a large number of people join together to sue another person or company, or in which a large group of people or companies are being sued. It often saves the time, money and energy of everyone involved to bring cases together into one class action lawsuit, rather than filing individual cases. In general, you don't need to do anything to join a class action. If your legal rights are affected by a class action, you usually will only need to get involved once the case settles. In most cases, you will need to submit a claim, either online or through the mail, to receive your portion of the settlement or judgement.


London Court Blocks Google Mass Legal Action Over IPhone Data Collection

U.S. News

Richard Lloyd, a consumer activist who was behind the "Google You Owe Us" court challenge, had estimated that about 4.5 million people had been affected by the "Safari Workaround" and wanted the tech giant to pay out several hundred dollars in damages to each affected individual.


Brennan Gets Offers for Legal Action on Clearance Revocation

U.S. News

"If my clearances and my reputation as I'm being pulled through the mud now, if that's the price we're going to pay to prevent Donald Trump from doing this against other people, to me it's a small price to pay," Brennan said. "So I am going to do whatever I can personally to try to prevent these abuses in the future. And if it means going to court, I will do that."


Whyte takes legal action against WBC after Fury-Joshua 'agreed'

BBC News

In this week's Fight Talk we look at the obstacles that still need to be overcome before Tyson Fury and Anthony Joshua can fight next year, Dillian Whyte takes legal action against the WBC after Fury-Joshua two-fight'agreement in principle,' Chris Eubank Jr takes a dig at rival Billy Joe Saunders and Mike Tyson teaches UFC star Henry Cejudo how to throw the perfect uppercut.


Singapore PM Says Wants to Avoid Legal Action Against Siblings

U.S. News

SINGAPORE (Reuters) - Singapore Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong wants to avoid legal action against his brother and sister over allegations of having abused his power in a dispute over their late father's house, he told parliament on Monday.