When it comes to legal support, large organisations are smarter and better resourced than ever before, and it can be difficult for some law firms to stand up to such strength. So, all too often, consumers and workers lose out.
But it does not have to be this way.
When people join a group action, this strengthens their overall position and makes big organisations take the matter seriously. This increases everyone’s chances of success.
Keller Lenkner UK has all the legal expertise and resources necessary to take on the corporate giants, and we have supported thousands of multi-claimant and group-action clients – often in cases other lawyers have deemed too challenging. Furthermore, because we understand how valuable collective action can be, we are experts at bringing together claimants with similar cases together to further their individual and collective interests.
At Keller Lenkner UK, we help people make successful data breach claims against companies that have failed in their data protection responsibilities. With significant experience in this area, our expert data breach lawyers help people make successful data breach claims across a huge range of sectors.
Mercedes-Benz recalled millions of diesel vehicles as a result of emissions concerns. The German Federal Motor Transport Authority has accused Mercedes-Benz of installing defeat devices to limit emissions readings during testing of its diesel vehicles. If you purchased or leased a Mercedes-Benz diesel vehicle between 2008 and 2018, you may qualify for a claim.
More than one million Vauxhall owners in the UK could be affected by this scandal. The affected vehicles include Agila, Antara, Astra, Cascada, Combo, Corsa, Crossland, Insignia, Meriva, Mokka, Movano, Vivaro and Zafira. The purchasers and lessors of these vehicles may be able to claim compensation.
Contact us today for a free initial assessment of your case. With a reputation for taking on well-funded organisations, our lawyers are some of the best in the business.
Keller Lenkner UK managing director Andrew Nugent Smith told Computer Weekly that it was disappointing that Uber had stated that it would only pay its drivers the minimum wages that they are entitled to when they were on a job rather than for the entire time that they were logged into its app and available for work.
We talked to Computer Weekly following the Supreme Court ruling on 19th February that Uber drivers were workers and therefore entitled to minimum wages and holiday pay. Keller Lenkner UK managing director Andrew Nugent Smith advised that each affected driver could be entitled to between £10,000 – £12,000 in unpaid wages.