When the Life-Saving Safety Device Hits the Road: A Quick Look at Tire Defects | LE
“So much is riding on” something that can often be defective.
Our firm has held some of the world’s largest manufacturers of autos responsible for defective seats. Here’s a brief look at how.
L&E is accepting hernia mesh cases across the country.
Recent studies have continued to link exposure to Roundup to dangerous illnesses for consumers across the country. Read this blog post to learn more.
This blog post by attorney Michael Serra looks at rear seat alarm systems, and recent examples about how when manufacturers don’t avail themselves of the latest technology and consumers pay the price.
There’s a Fisher-Price infant sleeper that is very popular. It also might be very dangerous.
Seatbelts are arguably one of the easiest safety devices that we can use in today’s cars; this video produced by Rome Reports is still one of the best ones that address the issue.
This week, two major automakers recalled nearly 2.7 million vehicles equipped with the deadly airbags, adding to what was already the largest automotive recall in U.S. history.
In most instances, an aftermarket modification is not completed properly. Common acts of negligence include failing to comply with safety standards (which are often not required in the case of aftermarket vehicles to the same extent that they are in “original equipment” vehicles), inadequate quality testing and other poor service practices.
A deadly limousine crash in New York has again highlighted something I have been fighting for years – the complete lack of oversight and regulation of the limousine and “modified vehicle” industry. There has been a deadly limousine crash in the United States every year since 2000.
Defective guardrails installed on U.S. roadways are maiming and killing motorists. While the defects are well-established, the story behind them tells a much darker tale of deceit and corporate misconduct.
After two decades of increasing injuries and deaths from carbon monoxide poisoning caused by keyless-ignition vehicles, The New York Times has published an article that examines the risks of keyless cars and automakers’ failure to act.