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As a general rule, class action lawsuits involve a large group of people in some capacity: A collective class, even bound together over the issue of a defective product, suing a defendant, or a group of defendants, multiple negligent companies, for instance, being sued by an individual. While most class action lawsuits are filed on behalf of product liability claims, other types of cases also conclude in court, too, including shareholders suing for business fraud, workers, and residents over environmental disasters.

Each case, which may be filed in either state or federal court, class action has its benefits. Because less witnesses overlap, the trial process understandably moves along more efficiently, while the cost of litigation tends to be lower than for separate plaintiffs filing alone.

Additionally, these types of cases do tend to have drawbacks. Before the class action even moves forward, the prosecuting group must be called a class. Federal courts, as well, may conclude class action lawsuits if the defendants are state governments or officials or if the plaintiffs number less than {one hundred,100.

String Gear News: March 2005
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