Motorola User in Illinois?

You May Be Entitled to Compensation Up to $5,000

Motorola users who took photos on their smartphones were likely subjected to facial recognition technology. This violates your privacy rights and Illinois law.

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Motorola's Illegal Practices
Under Illinois law, it is illegal for a company to collect biometric data unless it first tells its users about its practices and obtains written consent.
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Frequently Asked Questions

What is this case about?

This is a case about data privacy.  We allege that Motorola is violating the privacy of its users by collecting data (i.e. biometric data) of individuals who appear in photos saved and stored on Motorola devices that it should not be collecting without first notifying its users and obtaining written consent. The biometric data that we allege Motorola is collecting is in the form of face scans, which are unique to individuals – no two individuals have the same one. Because this data is so unique, there are heightened protections around it. We believe that Motorola has ignored the protections implemented by Illinois lawmakers through its collection of users’ biometric data without first notifying its’ users and obtaining written consent, which we intend to prove in arbitration.

This is a case about data privacy.  We allege that Motorola is violating the privacy of its users by collecting data (i.e. biometric data) of individuals who appear in photos saved and stored on Motorola devices that it should not be collecting without first notifying its users and obtaining written consent. The biometric data that we allege Motorola is collecting is in the form of face scans, which are unique to individuals – no two individuals have the same one. Because this data is so unique, there are heightened protections around it. We believe that Motorola has ignored the protections implemented by Illinois lawmakers through its collection of users’ biometric data without first notifying its’ users and obtaining written consent, which we intend to prove in arbitration.

No, this is not a class action lawsuit. Your individual arbitration claim will be decided on its own facts, which is why we ask for more information than is normally required when signing up for a class action settlement.

Arbitration is a private dispute resolution process. Your claim will not be filed in court. Your claim will be decided by an arbitrator, who is a neutral person chosen by you and the company. We can select an arbitrator for you who is fair and neutral.

Many consumer agreements or services, like T-Mobile’s Terms and Conditions, have mandatory arbitration provisions in their agreements and/or terms of use, along with class action waivers. You probably signed these agreements, such as with banks and credit card companies, even if you’ve never seen them or do not remember. They are also found in many online click-through agreements, such as travel, shopping, gaming, or entertainment sites. These clauses not only require you to arbitrate your claim, but to do so individually.

Our fees will be a percentage of the settlement or recovery we obtain for you. That amount will depend on the rules in the state you live in. We only receive a fee if you win, and you will never owe us any money. While success is not guaranteed, we’ll do our best for you.