The Dieselgate claim deadline is just two weeks away. At this late stage, anyone who has yet to claim is at risk of missing out completely.
Our phonelines have been ringing off the hook today with the Dieselgate claim deadline now just two weeks away. The deadline has been set as 26 October 2018, so unless anything changes, that’s it. After that point, you will be unable to join the class action we’re engaged in.
We’ve been saying for the past few weeks now that anyone who has yet to sign-up is already at risk of missing out. We’re now at a stage where anyone who isn’t signed-up and agreed to our Litigation Management Agreement could be at risk of losing thousands of pounds in unclaimed damages.
The Dieselgate compensation deadline is this month. Claimants must have filed their claim before 26 October 2018.
Anyone who fails to file their claim in time will simply miss out, based on how the court rules work. There’s more to it than just instructing us to act for you before the deadline. You need to have formally agreed to a Litigation management Agreement and we need to ensure we have all the information for your claim
Anyone who has yet to file their claim is now in serious danger of missing out. There are absolutely no guarantees at this late stage…
It’s July 2018, which means the new emissions laws have come into force to stop future Volkswagen style emissions scandals.
The new legislation, at the very least, acts as a far better deterrent to prevent future emissions scandals.
The new emissions laws have been brought in to specifically crack down on emissions cheats like Volkswagen. To make sure they’re punished for their historic cheating, we’re a part of the Steering Committee of law firms taking legal action against VW for over 60,000 victims in England and Wales.
Let’s take a look at the Rupert Stadler criminal investigations since his arrest in Germany at the end of last week.
The development was a major step forward in the pursuit of justice against the individuals within the Volkswagen Group – which includes subsidiary company Audi – to make sure that the people behind the veil of the corporation, and therefore behind the dieselgate crisis, are appropriately reprimanded.
Rupert Stadler is the latest high-profile figure to be intimated in the scandal, and we are monitoring the progress of the Rupert Stadler criminal investigations very closely.
Audi SQ5 sales have been suspended in the UK. Although the official line from Audi is that it was down to production slots being filled, there are suspicions that it might actually be due to new emissions laws coming into force in the next few months.
The Audi SQ5 suspension follows that of the Porsche Macan S Diesel which was thought to have been suspended due to an inability to stay legal when it comes to emissions laws. With both Audi and Porsche a part of the Volkswagen Group that’s at the heart of the ongoing “dieselgate” scandal, there is reason to question all things emissions-related when it comes to this particular automotive giant.
The Nissan Qashqai SUV is reportedly breaching EU NOx limits, adding to the list of cars that appear to be emitting far more pollutants than perhaps expected.
Some tests – as we have seen from the Volkswagen Emissions Scandal we are dealing with compensation claims for – appear to show that there are models polluting significantly more NOx on the road.
Volkswagen’s focus on pay rises for bosses is a slap in the face for emissions scandal victims, who continue to be refused compensation in England and Wales. Although Matthias Mueller was recently replaced, it didn’t stop VW increasing his already generous pay packet by around 40% last year, while leaving the victims of the “dieselgate” scandal without a penny.
VW has also boasted of brighter profits recently as well, and when you consider the refusal to compensate emissions scandal owners in England and Wales, it’s a slap in the face for victims in my view.
The recent court ruling that can allow German towns and cities to ban diesel vehicles was another example that attitudes are shifting as people are more aware of what automakers like Volkswagen are responsible for.
VW used cheat devices in around 11 million of their vehicles worldwide, and they did it (we assume) to allow their vehicles to pass emissions testing yet pollute more lethal NOx.
In our view, they put profits before people and they deserve to be punished. This latest buyback scheme in Germany, although limited, is one way they can help consumers affected by German law changes, and they should apply it universally for all consumers affected by the Emissions Scandal!
Posted by Admin on March 27, 2018 in the following categories: Emissions News Group Action VW Scandal and tagged with dieselgate | emissions scandal | high court | volkswagen | vw group compensation | vw hearing
You’ve probably seen all the press coverage this week surrounding our involvement in the Volkswagen Emissions Scandal action. Your Lawyers’ Principal Solicitor and Director, Aman Johal, has been widely quoted in the national press given his position at the forefront of the pending litigation.
Right now, the big hearing is on!
The deadline is set by the court, but we can tell you now that the deadline is likely to be set in the next few months.
This means that, if you have yet to start your Volkswagen Emissions Claim and you’re serious about making a claim, you need to get started now.
It’s easy to join and we are helping people on a No Win, No Fee basis. For these types of actions, you don’t need to do a lot as we will do all the legal work for you.
Read on for more KEY advice.