The young people plaintiffs in the Young Living Class Action Lawsuit are between the ages of fifteen and 22 at the time that they were allegedly victims of the company’s unethical business practices. The plaintiff’s main charges against the defendant were the denial of insurance and the forcing of workers to use their families’ health benefits for their own expenses. It was a laborious case which lasted for over five years before it was finally disposed. There were many developments along the way however, including the need for more expert witnesses and the settlement of several lawsuits. Most of these cases were settled outside the court system due to the long length of time it took to conclude each lawsuit.
Another class action lawsuit, entitled The Environmental Working Group v. Genex Irrigation Products, also centers on the issue of compensation for the harm caused to local farmers by using chemicals and other products. According to the information released, the environmental group was apparently not granted the right to receive commissions from the sale of Genex products. The lawyers alleged that the damages that resulted from this case are necessary in order to compensate the local farmers for the losses they have incurred as a result of using these supposedly safe products.
Another essential oil lawsuit involves a wrongful death suit. This time, the main charge against the defendants is the failure to make any adequate warnings about the potential dangers of using its products. In most instances, the companies simply do not provide sufficient information about the possible risks. One case even has a suggestion that the defendant failed to warn the young woman who used the therapeutic-grade macronutrient mixture that was supposed to be effective in curing her of breast cancer. This particular product had been marketed under various names, such as Magical Butter and Miracle Mender.
There are also claims that one of the manufacturers of the so-called essential oil lawsuit product receives commissions from the sale of the product to retailers who sell it to consumers. The lawyers who represent the plaintiffs claim that the fact that they do not receive commissions means that they cannot be able to recover their legal costs. The defendants counter that such allegations are “baseless.” They claim that their product contains only naturally occurring substances that are approved by health authorities.
The companies further point out that the claims in the class action lawsuit claims are erroneous, and that there is no legitimate reason for people to fear using them. They argue that people should be wary of using anything that is not approved by the FDA. Many companies also insist that their therapeutic-grade essential oils do not contain any harmful substances that could harm people. They also point out that the FDA itself has not approved any of their products as safe. These manufacturers point out that a number of government agencies around the world have found these products to be safe.
The question of how therapeutic-grade essential oils can lead to cancer has been addressed in detail by many scientists. One such group, the Institute of Chemical Toxicology at the University of Wisconsin, concluded in its report “Macnaughton’s Law: A Falsehood”. The report looked into data collected from use of Macnaughton’s therapeutic-grade essential oils by members of the US armed forces in Iraq. The scientists found that there was no significant increase in the risk of cancer in the soldiers who used the oils. They also found that there was no increase in the rate of mortality or in the rate of disability from cancer among those troops who experienced exposure to the oils.