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JP Morgan Chase Agrees to Pay $3.75 Million to Settle Claims after Robocalling

192470357JP Morgan Chase Agrees To Pay $3.75 Million to Settle Claims after Robocalling

JPMorgan Chase has agreed to pay $3.75 Million to settle claims after a class action was filed in the Middle District of Florida alleging that JPMorgan Chase violated the Telephone Consumer Protection (TCPA) by placing autodialed calls to cell phone numbers that were reassigned from Chase customers to new cell phone subscribers. In other words, JPMorgan Chase customers changed their number but never updated their records. The phone calls were automated and without prior express consent of the cell phone owners. Pursuant to the allegations in the class action complaint, JPMorgan Chase Bank continued to call thousands of people (675,000) who had previously told the company that it had the wrong number.

While the company did not admit to violating the TCPA it did agree to settle the claims and avoid the expense and uncertainty of litigation. Had JPMorgan Chase lost the case it may have been responsible for paying between $500 to $1500 for each illegal phone call.

If you are receiving calls from creditors that are not meant for you, you have the right to send a cease and desist letter requesting that the calls stop. If they do not, you may be able to file a similar TCPA case seeking between $500 to $1500 per phone call.

This information is provided by Miami bankruptcy lawyer Alonso, Perez & Santos, LLP.  Our areas of practice include bankruptcy, insurance litigation, debt harassment, credit card defense, foreclosure defense, immigration law, condominium law, business start-ups, and more.  Call 305-676-7545 to speak with one of our attorneys and receive a free consultation including a Miami insurance attorney.  We look forward to working with you.

This information is provided for educational or informational purposes only and should not be construed as legal advice. The information is not provided in the course of an attorney-client relationship and is not intended to substitute for legal advice.