Results for "LED televisions"

Toshiba LED Televisions

December 6th, 2017

August 2017: The appeal was voluntarily dismissed pursuant to an agreement between the parties. The terms of the agreement have not been disclosed. March 2017: The Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals stayed the appellate proceedings pending the resolution of a related Supreme Court case, Microsoft v. Baker. October 2016: One of the named plaintiffs filed


Sharp LED Televisions

December 1st, 2017

December 2016: The appeal was voluntarily dismissed after it was stayed pending the finalization of a settlement agreement. July 2016: Plaintiffs filed a Notice of Appeal regarding the June 2016 order dismissing the case. (Case No. 16-3114, 3rd Cir.) June 2016: This lawsuit was dismissed for failure to plead enough details to meet the heightened


Samsung LED Televisions

October 27th, 2017

January 2015: This case was voluntarily dismissed , the reasons for which have not been disclosed. October 2014: This case was transferred to a New Jersey court. (Case No. 14-cv-6356, D. NJ.) February 2014: A class-action lawsuit was filed against Samsung for allegedly falsely advertising its televisions as “LED” when they are really LCD televisions.


Samsung Televisions and Geek Squad Protection Plans

February 27th, 2019

January 2019: The claims against Best Buy were dismissed for failure to state a claim. 2018: A class-action lawsuit was filed against Samsung Electronics and Best Buy stores regarding the marketing of Samsung Plasma televisions and Geek Squad Protection Plans. The complaint, which was originally filed in February and amended in November, alleges that Best


The Refresh Rates of LG Televisions

December 5th, 2017

In November 2017, a class-action lawsuit was filed against LG Electronics and Best Buy for allegedly falsely representing the refresh rates (i.e., the number of unique images displayed on television screens each second) of LG LED televisions as 120Hz and 240Hz when plaintiffs claim that the actual refresh rates are 60Hz and 120Hz, respectively. (Lara


LG’s Televisions

June 29th, 2017

March 2017: This action was voluntarily dismissed because the parties reached a settlement agreement. The terms were not disclosed. March 2015: A class-action lawsuit was filed against LG Electronics USA for allegedly deceptively advertising that its televisions have higher refresh rates (which measure the number of times unique images appear on the screen each second)


Energy Efficiency of LG Televisions

March 31st, 2017

In March 2017, a class-action lawsuit was filed against LG Electronics for allegedly misrepresenting the energy efficiency of televisions. Specifically, the complaint alleges that the company places the ENERGYGUIDE label and ENERGY STAR® logo on its televisions to indicate that they meet the ENERGY STAR® standards for energy efficiency when, in reality, the televisions are


The Energy Efficiency of Samsung Televisions

February 9th, 2017

In January 2017, a class-action lawsuit was filed against Samsung for allegedly misrepresenting the energy efficiency of its televisions. Specifically, the complaint claims that Samsung televisions have ENERGYGUIDE labels and the ENERGY STAR® logo indicating that the televisions meet ENERGY STAR® program standards for energy efficiency when, in reality, the televisions are programmed to disable


Vizio Televisions

October 19th, 2016

In October 2016, a class-action lawsuit was filed against Vizio for allegedly marketing its televisions as “energy efficient” and “Energy Star” certified when, in reality, software automatically disables energy-saving features whenever picture settings are changed, which is not adequately disclosed to consumers, causing them to incur additional charges on their electricity bills. (Unice et al


LG’s “Energy Star” Certified Televisions

October 19th, 2016

In September 2016, a class-action lawsuit was filed against LG Electronics U.S.A. for allegedly marketing its televisions as “energy efficient” and “Energy Star” certified when, in reality, the energy-saving features are automatically disabled when picture settings are changed, which is not adequately disclosed to consumers, causing them to incur additional charges on their electricity bills.


Samsung Televisions

October 12th, 2016

In October 2016, a class-action lawsuit was filed against Samsung for allegedly misleadingly concealing that its televisions use more energy than the Energy Guide labeling and advertising represent. (Coghlan et al v. Samsung Electronics America, Inc., Case No. 16-cv-9658, N. D. IL.) For more information about other class-action lawsuits filed against Samsung and TINA.org’s coverage


Refresh Rates of LG Televisions

June 16th, 2016

In May 2016, a class-action lawsuit was filed against LG Electronics and Best Buy for allegedly falsely labeling LED televisions as having refresh rates (i.e., the number of unique images displayed per second) of “120Hz” or “240Hz” when the televisions’ refresh rates are really 60Hz and 120Hz, respectively. (Hudock et al v. LG Electronics U.S.A.,


Samsung LED TVs

April 27th, 2016

In April 2016, a class-action lawsuit was filed against Samsung for allegedly falsely marketing televisions as LED when, in reality, the televisions are LCD televisions that use light emitting diodes (LEDs) to light the liquid crystal display (LCD) panel. In other words, the complaint claims the LED labels refer to the light source instead of


Toshiba LED TVs

April 26th, 2016

In April 2016, a class-action lawsuit was filed against Toshiba for allegedly falsely marketing televisions as “LED” when, in reality, they are LCD TVs that use light emitting diodes (LEDs) to light the liquid crystal display (LCD) panel. In other words, the complaint claims that the “LED” labels misleadingly refer to the light source instead


Monster HDMI Cables

June 13th, 2019

June 2019: A state court judge granted final approval of the settlement agreement. March 2018: A state court judge preliminary approved a proposed settlement agreement of this lawsuit. According to the settlement terms, class members may receive a cash payment ranging from $10 to $35 or an online store credit ranging from $20 to $30.


Verizon Equipment

January 24th, 2019

November 2017: This action was voluntarily dismissed , the reasons for which have not been disclosed. July 2017: A class-action lawsuit was filed against Verizon New Jersey Inc. for allegedly misrepresenting that customers in New Jersey need to lease equipment – such as set-top boxes, digital adapters, and CableCARD devices – from Verizon for every


YouTube App on LG’s Smart TVs

December 15th, 2017

In November 2017, a class-action lawsuit was filed against LG Electronics alleging that the company misleadingly markets Smart TVs as being capable of accessing videos from YouTube when, according to plaintiffs, consumers no longer have access to the YouTube app on Smart TVs that send content and communicate using an older, flash-based Application Programming Interface


YouTube App on Samsung Smart TVs

November 13th, 2017

In November 2017, a class-action lawsuit was filed against Samsung Electronics America for allegedly deceptively advertising Smart TVs as having the capability to access the YouTube app directly from the televisions when, according to the complaint, the YouTube app stopped functioning on Smart TVs that send content and communicate with televisions using an older, flash-based



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