Using The Uniform Commercial Code To Prove Motor Home and RV Defect Cases

Proving Van, Motor Home Product Defect Cases – The UCC Expands Consumer Protections By Expanding Scope Of Liability The Uniform Commercial Code (UCC), is the codified set of commercial laws that govern the purchase and sale of “goods” and which include, by definition, the sale of vans, motor homes and other types of recreational vehicles. This Read more…

Arbitrating Motor Home-RV Claims – Types Of Defects – Online Resources

Lemon Law – Arbitrating Motor Home-RV Defect Claims How Is Defect Defined? There are additional consumer protections in some states which legally require the buyer and seller to arbitrate their motor home defect disputes and allows the motor home buyer to pursue not only economic damages, but also punitive damages, assuming the buyer can prove convincing Read more…

Lemon Law – Defective Motor Homes, Recreational Vehicles And High-End Vans

Lemon Law Relating To Motor Homes And Vans – Class A and B Recreational Vehicles It is common for “Motor Homes” to be referred to class A or B type “Recreational Vehicles” (RV’s). This can be confusing. For purposes of this article, we are using the term “Motor Home-RV” to include either A or B Read more…

What Federal Laws Protect Consumers From Lemons?

Federal laws are enacted by the United States Congress. The federal law that deals with car sales is called the Magnuson-Moss Warranty Act. This represents the minimum consumer protections afforded buyers. Each state however is allowed and indeed urged to legislate additional laws to further protect the consumer in trouble. More Information: More on Products Read more…

The Reasonable Expectation Rule – Lemon Law

Consumers have a right to have their “reasonable expectations” fulfilled. For example, a new car buyer can expect the manufacturer to repair problems that are expressly mentioned in a warranty within the warranty period. It also means that consumers have a right that the product they purchase will properly function for its intended use. More Read more…