Was your data stolen?

You May Be Entitled To Compensation

Over 53 million T-Mobile customers had their private information exposed during a data breach. If you are a current or former T-Mobile customer, or you applied for credit with T-Mobile, your sensitive personal information, including your social security number, may have been taken. You may be entitled to up to $750 in compensation for each breach plus additional losses depending on your state.

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T-Mobile's Data Breach
If you were a T-Mobile customer or prospective customer, your sensitive personal information, including SSN or driver's license ID, may have been compromised.
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Frequently Asked Questions

What is this case about?

If you were a T-Mobile customer, your highly sensitive information may have been compromised in a data breach and you may qualify to submit a claim for up to $750 per breach.

T-Mobile has suffered several data breaches since 2018. On August 15, 2021, it was reported that hackers had gained access to T-Mobile data. Up to 53 million customer records, including social security numbers or driver’s license ID numbers, were allegedly being offered for sale on the dark web. T-Mobile has admitted the breach occurred and their CEO even publicly acknowledged T-Mobile had failed to protect sensitive customer information.

T-Mobile has a long history of data breaches. On March 5, 2020, a malicious attack of a third-party email vendor allowed access to certain T-Mobile employee email accounts that contained information about T-Mobile customers and employees. The information accessed included customer names, addresses, social security numbers, financial account information, government identification numbers, phone numbers, billing, and account information. Other data privacy incidents that have occurred at T-Mobile happened in August 2018, 2019, and December 2020.

If your information was exposed, you have certain rights to compensation under your state’s laws. Fill out the questions above to see if you qualify to submit a claim.

If you were a T-Mobile customer, your highly sensitive information may have been compromised in a data breach and you may qualify to submit a claim for up to $750 per breach.

T-Mobile has suffered several data breaches since 2018. On August 15, 2021, it was reported that hackers had gained access to T-Mobile data. Up to 53 million customer records, including social security numbers or driver’s license ID numbers, were allegedly being offered for sale on the dark web. T-Mobile has admitted the breach occurred and their CEO even publicly acknowledged T-Mobile had failed to protect sensitive customer information.

T-Mobile has a long history of data breaches. On March 5, 2020, a malicious attack of a third-party email vendor allowed access to certain T-Mobile employee email accounts that contained information about T-Mobile customers and employees. The information accessed included customer names, addresses, social security numbers, financial account information, government identification numbers, phone numbers, billing, and account information. Other data privacy incidents that have occurred at T-Mobile happened in August 2018, 2019, and December 2020.

If your information was exposed, you have certain rights to compensation under your state’s laws. Fill out the questions above to see if you qualify to submit a claim.

The amount of compensation is dependent on what state you live in and the laws of your state.

For example, California residents who were T-Mobile customers and had their sensitive personal information exposed may be entitled to recover up to $750 per T-Mobile account under California law. California’s landmark data privacy law, the California Consumer Protection Act, provides for up to $750 if individuals had certain types of information exposed. Further, customers who suffer a data breach may claim part or all of the amounts paid to the company.

In addition, if you suffered identity theft, it may have been the result of the T-Mobile data breach. You could recover any money you lost as a result of identity theft.

You do not have to be a California resident to sign up to start a claim. California has a landmark law, the California Consumer Privacy Act, that entitles residents to up to $750 (plus additional losses they have suffered) if certain information is exposed in a data breach. However, residents of other states may be able to sign up to recover their actual out-of-pocket losses or other losses.

Once you sign up, you’ll be asked to sign our attorney-client agreement. That allows us to investigate your private arbitration claim. Then, log in to your secure client portal. All information is strictly privileged and confidential and will only be used for your claim. Answer a few more questions, upload a few documents, and we’ll take it from there. We’ll analyze your claim and your losses, negotiate with the company, and if necessary pursue your claim in arbitration.

Arbitration is one way to resolve your disputes with companies other than filing a lawsuit in court. It is a private process that is generally faster and less formal than 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 have mandatory arbitration provisions in their agreements and/or terms of use, along with class action waivers. You probably unwittingly signed these agreements, such as with banks and credit card companies, even if you’ve never seen them. 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.

Most of the time, arbitration can be conducted either by telephone or through documents provided by you and the company.