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Camp Lejeune Lawsuits

Camp Lejeune Claims for Cancer and Other Health Problems

Do you qualify for a Camp Lejeune lawsuit or claim?

Camp Lejeune Contaminated Water Claims - If you suffered from cancer or other health problems after exposure to water contamination at Camp Lejeune, you may be eligible for compensation.If you were stationed at Camp Lejeune Marine Corps Base in North Carolina between 1953 and 1987, then you and your family may have been exposed to contaminated water. During that time, several water treatment facilities supplying the base contained volatile organic compounds (VOCs). Camp Lejeune water contamination potentially caused cancer and other health problems among thousands of veterans, family members, and civilian workers. Although the base did suspend operation of the affected wells upon discovery of the chemicals, the Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) estimates that up to 900,000 servicemen and women as well as their families were exposed to toxic substances over more than 30 years.

Base commanders also allegedly allowed contaminated wells to go back online despite repeated warnings from contractors hired to assess water quality at Camp Lejeune. Under a new law passed on August 2nd, the Camp Lejeune Justice Act, these individuals may have the right to file a Camp Lejeune claim or lawsuit as well as a claim for veterans disability benefits.

We Are Ready to Help

Riddle & Brantley is actively representing veterans, civilian workers, and family members who suffered health problems potentially due to water contamination at Camp Lejeune. We have offices in Jacksonville, NC near the base, and many of our attorneys and staff have close family ties to the military. We are proud to help our service men and women fight for justice. Please call 1-800-525-7111 for a free, no-obligation consultation today. You may be entitled to compensation in a Camp Lejeune lawsuit and we would love to help however we can.

“They turned a heartbreaking situation completely around.”

Tonya T., Riddle & Brantley client

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Camp Lejeune Water Contamination Lawsuit Updates

It can feel like a long wait for a settlement when you have already been through so much. Reading the latest updates can help you sustain your hopefulness and feel as though progress is being made as you wait for your turn.

The biggest news for those affected by Camp Lejeune water contamination came this past summer as a result of tireless advocacy by Marine veteran Jerry Ensminger and others.

August 10, 2022: President Biden signed the PACT Act (including the Camp Lejeune Justice Act) into law, granting victims of toxic water contamination at Camp Lejeune the right to bring a civil claim against the federal government, despite the surpassed 10-year statute of limitations in North Carolina. According to President Biden, the passage represents “the most significant law our nation has ever passed to help veterans who were exposed to toxic substances.”

September 12, 2022: Reuters reports over 5,000 individual Camp Lejeune lawsuits had been filed — with as many as 500,000 expected, which would make this one of the largest litigations in U.S. history. Eligible claimants must be able to eventually demonstrate proof of residence at Camp Lejeune for at least 30 days between 1953 and 1987.

September 15, 2022: At this point, plaintiffs are eager to learn how their claims will proceed in court. Who will be the judge? What will be the rules? What is the schedule to move this mass tort forward? Without clarification or comment, US District Court Judge Terrence W. Boyle denied motions to consolidate cases into Multi-District Litigation (MDL) proceedings that would streamline discovery and establish bellwether trials to eliminate inconsistent pretrial movements.

October 8, 2022: Families speak out to the media about the pain they’ve endured. An estimated 30,000 infants and children have died as a result of Camp Lejeune water contamination, by the latest estimates. Congress estimates that $6.7 billion will be paid to Camp Lejeune victims. Lawyers anticipate potential settlements of approximately $200,000 for kidney cancer, $260,000 for leukemia, or $350,000 for breast cancer — though each case will be handled individually and there are no guarantees regarding potential settlements or verdicts.

October 25, 2022: the Office of the Judge Advocate General sent a notice to attorneys that they have been overwhelmed by veteran records for substantiating claims. This information is no longer required at the initial filing of the administrative claim, but “may be requested at a later time on a case-by-case basis.” In other words, you don’t have to scramble to find your paperwork before contacting a North Carolina personal injury lawyer. (And yes, you DO want to contact an attorney licensed to practice here in North Carolina, as these claims will be handled in the Eastern District of North Carolina).

October 29, 2022: Famous environmental activist Erin Brockovich — best known for winning a 1993 ground water contamination lawsuit against Pacific Gas & Electric Company — attended a town hall meeting at the American Legion in Wilmington to educate residents about what happened at Camp Lejeune. “This was a coverup,” she said. “The United States government knew and they failed to tell you, and that infuriates me.” Additional town halls are planned in Greensboro, Raleigh, and Winston-Salem.

November 2, 2022: Increasingly, lawyers are receiving calls and emails from people wondering when they can “pick up their checks.” As of right now, there are no automated settlements approved for Camp Lejeune water contamination claims. There are many scams out there. Do not trust anyone who asks for banking information to “deposit money into your account.” The Camp Lejeune Justice Act does not offer cash settlements, but rather allows victims to move forward with civil lawsuits against the federal government. These claims will be handled on a case-by-case basis.

First, you’ll need to file an administrative claim with the Navy Judge Advocates General Tort Claims Unit. Six months after that, you’ll be able to file a lawsuit if JAG takes no action or denies your claim. At some point, we anticipate a class action MDL may be approved, as there will be too many lawsuits to handle individually. It could be a year or more before we learn of any final settlement amounts, but we can expect the process to take up to 2 years from the filing date for most cases to resolve. This only underscores the importance of filing a claim as soon as possible.

Do You Have a Camp Lejeune Claim?

If you were exposed to contaminated water at Camp Lejeune between August 1, 1953 and December 31, 1987 and were diagnosed with cancer or another health problem, you may be entitled to compensation.It is estimated that more than one million veterans, family members, and civilian workers may have been exposed to contaminated water at Camp Lejeune between 1953 and 1987.

Were you or someone you love exposed to contaminated water at Camp Lejeune? You may be eligible for a Camp Lejeune lawsuit or claim, and a Camp Lejeune water contamination claim lawyer at Riddle & Brantley can assist you in filing for the compensation you deserve. As a North Carolina law firm, our legal team has an office just down the road from Camp Lejeune and our staff shares a commitment to representing injured veterans, their families, and civilian military contractors. We are committed to holding the US military accountable for any negligence and/or wrongdoing, and may be able to file a claim under the pending Camp Lejeune Justice Act.

For a FREE, no-obligation consultation concerning a potential Camp Lejeune contaminated water claim, please call our Camp Lejeune lawsuit attorneys at 1-800-525-7111. We don’t get paid unless you do. It’s as simple as that. We believe Justice Counts for all our military service men and women and are determined to help them fight for justice. Since 2000 alone, our firm has recovered over $665 million in compensation for our valued clients and we would love to help you however we can (see disclaimer below).

For a FREE, no-obligation consultation with an experienced Camp Lejeune cancer attorney or VA disability lawyer at Riddle & Brantley, please call 1-800-525-7111 or complete the fast and convenient form below.

There are no upfront costs, and we don’t get paid unless you do. Please call us today and let’s see how we can help.

Camp Lejeune Water Contamination

The water at US Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune in Jacksonville, North Carolina was heavily contaminated for decades, beginning in 1953 and lasting until at least 1987. The toxic water has been linked to many types of cancer and other serious, potentially life-threatening conditions. According to the US Marine Corps, the water at Camp Lejeune is now safe to drink and use, having been cleaned up in 1987. Regular water testing is now conducted at the Marine Corps base on a quarterly basis.

Water Contaminants at Camp Lejeune

Water contaminants at Camp Lejeune between 1953 and 1987 included several dangerous chemicals, including:

Volatile Organic Compounds (VOCs)

Volatile organic compounds (VOCs) are chemicals produced by living organisms and can be found in the air, water, and soil. They are used in industry to produce everything from paint to plastics. They can be harmful to the environment if they enter the atmosphere, and many are known human carcinogens that can cause certain cancers in humans if large amounts are ingested, inhaled, or absorbed through the skin.

Perchloroethylene (PCE)

Perchloroethylene (PCE) is a colorless, flammable liquid with a strong odor. It is used as a solvent and an ingredient in some plastics and rubber products. It is also found in dry cleaning fluids and some pesticides.

One of the main concerns about PCE is that it can be harmful to humans if it gets on their skin or into their lungs. It builds up over time in the body and has been linked to cancer and other health issues.

Trichloroethylene (TCE)

Trichloroethylene (TCE) is a common, colorless liquid used in the production of automotive and industrial chemicals. TCE is a known carcinogen that has been linked to cancer and reproductive effects in humans. It can be absorbed through the skin as well as ingested.

Inhalation exposure to TCE can cause dizziness, headache, nausea, shortness of breath, and/or an inability to breathe. Exposure to high levels of TCE can lead to coma, respiratory failure, liver damage, and death.

Benzene

Benzene is a colorless, volatile organic compound. It is a constituent of crude oil and is found in coal tar, oil shale, and petroleum. Benzene is used as an intermediate in the production of chemicals and pharmaceuticals, including dyes and medicines for humans and animals. It is also used as a gasoline additive.

Benzene exposure may cause certain cancers, including leukemia. Benzene can enter the body through inhalation, ingestion, or skin contact.

Vinyl Chloride

Vinyl chloride is a colorless, flammable liquid. It is mainly used as a raw material in the production of PVC plastics, but it can also be used as a solvent and reagent in other fields. Exposure to high levels of vinyl chloride in the workplace can result in serious health effects, including respiratory problems, skin irritation, and central nervous system disorders. It can also cause damage to the liver and kidneys over time.

Methylene Chloride

Methylene chloride (or methyl chloride) is another colorless, flammable liquid. It is primarily used as a solvent for paints, printing inks, cleaning products, and pharmaceuticals. Methylene chloride has been used as a cleaning agent for decades. Methylene chloride has also been shown to have negative effects on human health, including the potential ability to cause cancer in humans.

Toluene

Toluene is a colorless liquid with a strong solvent-like odor. It can be found in paint thinner, gasoline, and as an additive in rubber products (such as tires). Exposure to toluene can cause serious damage to the central nervous system, which can become permanent with repeated exposure.

Chemical Testing at Camp Lejeune

Tests in 1982 revealed two different VOCs in the water supply at Camp Lejeune, and subsequent tests found other contaminants. These toxic chemicals can have disastrous effects on the human body if ingested.

The Tarawa Terrace Treatment Plant’s water had traces of perchloroethylene (PCE). This is a colorless and odorless compound typically used in the dry cleaning process. An investigation into the issue revealed that an off-base dry cleaning company’s waste removal practice was likely the source of the contamination. The Agency for Toxic Substances and Disease Registry (ATSDR) concluded that the levels of PCE in Tarawa Terrace Treatment Plant’s water supply were more than 300 times more than the standard limits during the 1957 – 1987 window.

Levels of a deadly toxin were more than 300 times more than standard limits at Camp Lejeune’s Tarawa Terrace water treatment plant.

"[There was] undoubtedly a hazard associated with drinking the contaminated water at Camp Lejeune." -federal reportIn a report detailing the water contamination findings at Camp Lejeune, the director of the federal agency investigating the issue wrote that there was “undoubtedly a hazard associated with drinking the contaminated water at Camp Lejeune.”

At Hadnot Point Treatment Plant, a volatile anesthetic known as TCE, or trichloroethylene, contaminated the water supply. Local industrial spills, waste removal methods, and faulty underground storage tanks ultimately caused this contamination.

Other substances detected in certain wells in Camp Lejeune include benzene, toluene, and methylene chloride. Benzene and toluene are both components of gasoline and other industrial fuels. Benzene in particular has been linked to cancers, including leukemia, non-Hodgkin’s lymphoma, and multiple myeloma. Methylene chloride is a paint remover and chemical solvent. In the end, investigators concluded that both on-base and off-base sources contributed to the contamination.

What Happened at Camp Lejeune?

There have been water contamination problems at Camp Lejeune since the 1950s. As a result, thousands of service members and civilians who lived and worked at Camp Lejeune from that time until the cleanup was completed in 1987 may have suffered from cancer and other health problems potentially due to contaminated drinking water at the base.

The contamination of drinking water at Camp Lejeune was caused by several factors, including:

  • Poorly maintained infrastructure: For decades, the base’s water and sewage systems were in terrible condition. The water treatment plant at Camp Lejeune was outdated and failing. The pipes were corroded and leaking, and the chlorination system wasn’t functioning properly.
  • Improper disposal of industrial waste: There were several spills and accidents at Camp Lejeune that caused the contamination. Most notably, the presence of volatile organic compounds (VOCs) that were found in the water could be traced back to an off-base industrial laundry facility that was not disposing of dry-cleaning chemicals properly and contaminating a local water treatment plant.
  • Negligence: The Marine Corps was allegedly aware of the serious issues with the drinking water at Camp Lejeune for decades. When residents raised concerns with the government and the Corps, they were often ignored.

In 1982, the Marine Corps first officially reported the detection of VOC contamination in their drinking water. Since then, the Agency for Toxic Substances and Disease Registry (ATSDR) has used data analysis and modeling to determine that the drinking water at Camp Lejeune and the surrounding areas contained VOC contamination far exceeding the EPA recommended levels. This led to the shutdown of the contaminated wells and ongoing cleanup.

Civilians who lived or worked at Camp Lejeune and developed cancer and other health problems potentially because of exposure to contaminated water at the base may be entitled to compensation. If you worked or lived at Camp Lejeune between the years of 1953 and 1987, you may have been exposed to toxins that can lead to serious health issues such as certain cancers.

What Caused Camp Lejeune Water Contamination?

There were potentially many sources of the chemicals that contaminated the water at Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune. According to the Agency for Toxic Substances and Disease Registry (ATSDR), sources of the Camp Lejeune water contamination included:

  • Chemical runoff from a nearby, off-base dry cleaning facility
  • Leaking underground storage tanks
  • Chemical spills in industrial areas
  • Improper waste disposal

Location of Water Contamination at Camp LejeuneStudies conducted by ATSDR since 1993 have determined that the primary cause of the water contamination at Camp Lejeune’s Tarawa Terrace water treatment plant was chemical runoff and improper waste disposal at ABC One-Hour Cleaners, an off-base dry cleaning company. ATSDR additionally determined that the water contamination at Camp Lejeune’s Hadnot Point water treatment plant was caused by multiple sources, including leakage from underground storage tanks, industrial spills, and improper waste disposal on and off-base.

Research concerning the water contamination at Camp Lejeune continues to this day. Other common sources of the toxic chemicals found at the base include jet fuel, metal cleaning solvents, and the manufacturing of paints, lacquers, glues, and explosives.

Camp Lejeune Contamination Origination

Additional Locations Affected by Camp Lejeune Water Contamination

As a result of this improper disposal of this industrial waste, these chemicals and metals showed up in the groundwater, which eventually reached the drinking water source on the base — the New River. Once this important tributary was contaminated, additional locations on and around Camp Lejeune were also exposed to these toxic chemicals.

Camp Lejeune contamination locations include:

  • The Camp Lejeune Military Reservation
  • Hadnot Point
  • Holcomb Boulevard
  • Camp Johnson/Montford Point
  • Tarawa Terrace
  • Paradise Point
  • Marine Corps Air Station-New River
  • Camp Geiger
  • Camp Lejeune Greater Sandy Run
  • Stone Bay Rifle Range
  • Onslow Beach

If you lived or worked in one of these Camp Lejeune contamination locations from the 1950s through February 1985, you may be at an increased risk for serious illness and may qualify for a Camp Lejeune lawsuit.

The Camp Lejeune water contamination did not just affect on-base personnel.

Since the source of the contamination was local water treatment facilities that serve the base and neighboring communities, if you were exposed to water supplied by the Hadnot Point Treatment Plant or the Tarawa Terrace Treatment Plant either on or off base during the period listed above and later developed a serious illness, you may be entitled to compensation.

Side Effects of Contaminated Water at Camp Lejeune

Any of the harmful VOCs found in Camp Lejeune’s contaminated water can cause poisoning or death when ingested in sufficient quantities. However, prolonged exposure to small amounts of these chemicals, while not immediately fatal, can cause serious, long-lasting side effects. These may range from mild effects to severe conditions. The chemicals may cause certain cancers as well as other complications in adults, children, and even infants in utero.

Health problems potentially associated with exposure to Camp Lejeune water contamination include:

In its statement on the water contamination at Camp Lejeune following an intensive study, the Agency for Toxic Substances and Disease Registry was clear:

“It is ATSDR’s position that past exposures from the 1950s through February 1985 to trichloroethylene (TCE), tetrachloroethylene (PCE), vinyl chloride, and other contaminants in the drinking water at the Camp Lejeune likely increased the risk of cancers (kidney, multiple myeloma, leukemias, and others), adverse birth outcomes, and other adverse health effects of residents (including infants and children), civilian workers, Marines and Naval personnel at Camp Lejeune.”

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“Do I Have a Claim if I Lived at Camp Lejeune?”

If you were military personnel, a civilian employee, or a family member living and/or working at Camp Lejeune during the 34 years that the base’s water was known to be contaminated, you may be able to file a Camp Lejeune claim or lawsuit, and the Camp Lejeune water contamination attorneys at Riddle & Brantley may be able to help. Please call 1-800-525-7111 for a free, no-obligation consultation with an attorney committed to justice for our military veterans.

Camp Lejeune Cancer Claim or Lawsuit Criteria

You may qualify for a Camp Lejeune claim or lawsuit if you meet the following criteria:

If you or a loved one were exposed to contaminated water at Camp Lejeune for 30 or more days between August 1, 1953 and December 31, 1987 and later suffered from one of the conditions above, you may qualify for a Camp Lejeune lawsuit or injury claim and we would love to help however we can. Please call 1-800-525-7111 for a free, no-obligation consultation today.

Camp Lejeune Justice Act

"By far the best law firm that actually cares about helping veterans." -B.F.The Camp Lejeune Justice Act allows veterans and residents of Camp Lejeune who worked or lived on-base between August 1, 1953 and December 31, 1987 for 30 or more days to file a Camp Lejeune water contamination claim to recover damages related to cancer or other health problems associated with the contamination. The Camp Lejeune Justice Act, part of the PACT Act passed by Congress on August 2, 2022, allows these claims to move forward.

Previous Legislation

In 2012, the Honoring America’s Veterans and Caring for Camp Lejeune Families Act became law. This act provides medical care for those exposed to chemical contaminants on the base who later developed one of 15 eligible conditions. Still, those suffering from other health issues or illnesses can still file claims for benefits. Additionally, the Janey Ensminger Act ensures that family members of personnel stationed at the base receive opportunities for benefits and treatments. In 2017, the VA expanded possible benefits available to victims of this contaminated water.

If you are a veteran who was stationed at Camp Lejeune, then you may be able to file for disability benefits and other compensation if you developed a serious health condition. An experienced North Carolina veterans benefits attorney from our law firm can explain your rights and work to ensure you get the compensation you need for medical treatments.

Additional Disability Benefits for Victims of Camp Lejeune Contaminated Water

In addition to filing a Camp Lejeune water contamination claim or lawsuit as authorized under the pending Camp Lejeune Justice Act, victims of contaminated drinking water at Camp Lejeune may also be able to collect additional disability benefits, according to the Department of Veterans Affairs. Veterans may now qualify for further cash benefits, in addition to their existing disability benefits. To obtain these extra payments, veterans must have been stationed at Camp Lejeune for 30 days or more between August 1, 1953 and December 31, 1987.

These additional VA disability benefits are primarily for veterans who developed one of these eight diseases:

Do You Qualify for a Camp Lejeune Lawsuit?

For more than three decades, military service members, their families, and civilian military contractors suffered exposure to dangerous chemicals through Camp Lejeune’s water supply. The illnesses that may develop from such exposure are often life-altering or even fatal. The financial cost of treatment is also a heavy burden to bear without rightful compensation.

But you have legal rights under the Camp Lejeune Justice Act (part of the recently passed PACT Act), and our Camp Lejuene water contamination attorneys can help you assert them. Please call 1-800-525-7111 today for a free, no-obligation consultation regarding your eligibility for a Camp Lejeune lawsuit.

“By far the best law firm that actually cares about helping veterans.”

B. F., Riddle & Brantley client

What Compensation is Possible in a Camp Lejeune Lawsuit?

The amount of money a claimant receives as a result of a Camp Lejeune contaminated water exposure-related disease or health condition depends on numerous variables, including the type and severity of the illness or condition. Keep in mind that there are never any guarantees, and the outcome will depend on the unique facts and circumstances of the case.

In general, this type of lawsuit may include various types of recoverable damages, including (but not limited to):

  • Lost wages
  • Medical treatment costs
  • Pain and suffering from injuries, treatments, and recuperation
  • Diminished enjoyment of life
  • Diminished earning potential

In addition to (or in place of) compensation, punitive damages may also be awarded. Our Camp Lejeune legal team will strive to obtain the maximum financial damages you have incurred because of your exposure to contaminated water at Camp Lejeune.

Understanding the Camp Lejeune Lawsuit Timeline

It’s important to understand the timeline of events that occurred leading up to this wave of Camp Lejeune claims against the federal government.

This list details the key events that occurred at US Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, from its establishment to the wave of scientific findings that revealed the extent of the water contamination:

  • 1942 — All principal areas of the Camp Lejeune base are completed (or construction had commenced)
  • 1989 — US Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune and ABC One-Hour Cleaners are added to the National Priorities List, as “Superfund Sites,” by the EPA
  • 1990 — PCE is identified as the main contaminant of concern in the Tarawa Terrace water system. At this time, groundwater and subsurface soils remain contaminated. Despite the removal of the contaminated well, people were exposed to contaminated water in utero, and ATSDR recommends that the danger to children be studied.
  • 2003 — A telephone survey finds 106 cases of children who lived at Camp Lejuene suffering from birth defects and/or some form of childhood cancer.
  • 2007 — An analysis of the Tarawa Terrace water treatment plant shows that residents have been exposed to PCE-contaminated drinking water that exceeds EPA’s max contaminant level for more than ten years.
  • 2008 — The National Defense Authorization Act requires a health survey of people potentially exposed to contaminated drinking water at Camp Lejeune.
  • 2011 — ATSDR sends health surveys to people living or working at Camp Lejeune during the contamination period, asking them about twenty different cancers and diseases. The survey returns shocking results, tying the contamination to a host of unusually high disease occurrences.
  • 2014 — The Mortality Study of Marine and Naval Personnel is released, examining mortality rates for Marine and Naval personnel, while the Mortality Study of Civilian Employees examines mortality rates for civilian employees.
  • 2016 — The Cancer Incidence Study commences, assessing whether exposure to contaminated water at Camp Lejeune increased the risk of specific cancers.
  • 2017 — ATSDR’s Camp Lejeune Drinking Water Public Health Assessment is released, revealing the health consequences of VOC exposure from water at Camp Lejeune.

Since the ATSDR’s release of their Public Health Assessment for Camp Lejeune, the public has been made aware of the severe health consequences of contaminated water at US Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, and lawsuits have been filed against the U.S. Military. However, claims were not able to be filed directly against the federal government until passage of the Camp Lejeune Justice Act (part of the PACT Act) in 2022.

“Why Riddle & Brantley for My Camp Lejeune Claim or Lawsuit?”

Since 1985, Riddle & Brantley has been proud to serve our military veterans, their families, and civilian workers serving our military. We’ve recovered over $665 million in compensation for our valued clients since 2000 alone (see disclaimer below), and we’re especially proud of the way our clients describe their experience working with our attorneys and staff.

Local to Jacksonville, NC and Camp Lejeune, Serving Clients Nationwide

We have offices in Jacksonville, North Carolina, just down the road from US Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune. Many of our attorneys and staff have close family ties to the military, and we are proud to fight for those who have served and sacrificed for us all. We are committed to holding the federal government accountable for the tragic damage and loss of life caused by the contaminated water at Camp Lejeune.

Please call 1-800-525-7111 for a free, no-obligation consultation with an experienced trial attorney handling these claims.

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Award-Winning Trial Attorneys

Our attorneys are known for their professionalism, dedication, and results — both in and out of the courtroom. We’ve been recognized with many prestigious awards and memberships (see disclaimer below), including:

  • The National Trial Lawyers Top 100
  • Multi-Million Dollar Advocates Forum
  • Million Dollar Advocates Forum
  • Super Lawyers
  • Super Lawyers “Rising Stars”
  • AV Preeminent by Martindale-Hubbel
  • The Litigator Award
  • The National Association of Distinguished Counsel
  • The National Trial Lawyers Top 40 Under 40

“This settlement changed me and my family’s lives.”

Linda B., Riddle & Brantley client

$665 million recovered since 2000 alone.Riddle & Brantley offers FREE case evaluations for veterans, their family members, and civilian workers who believe their cancer or health condition is a result of exposure to toxic chemicals in Camp Lejeune’s water supply. Contact a Camp Lejeune lawsuit attorney at Riddle & Brantley for the legal advice you need and the help you deserve. We proudly serve clients from our office in Jacksonville, as well as our offices across North Carolina — and are ready and willing to help clients nationwide.

Free consultations are available anywhere via phone, email, text, or video conference. We can even come to you directly if you prefer.

Fill out our free case evaluation form or call 1-800-525-7111 to take the first step today.

 


*** Disclaimer: The results mentioned are intended to illustrate the type of cases handled by the firm. These results do not guarantee a similar outcome, and they should not be construed to constitute a promise or guarantee of a particular result in any particular case. Every case is different, and the outcome of any case depends upon a variety of factors unique to that case.

*** Disclaimer: An attorney must meet certain requirements to join these organizations or receive these awards. For more information on Membership Criteria for Million Dollar Advocates Forum, Multi-Million Dollar Advocates Forum, Super Lawyers, Super Lawyers “Rising Star” designation, The National Trial Lawyers Top 100, The National Trial Lawyers Top 40 Under 40, The National Association of Distinguished Counsel, AV Preeminent designation by Martindale-Hubbell, the Litigator Award, and other memberships, awards, and accolades, please visit our Membership Criteria page. These awards and memberships should not be construed as a promise or guarantee of a similar result. Each case is different and must be evaluated separately.