When Are Products Considered Defective?

If you or a loved one has been hurt because of a consumer product that could be described as dangerous or defective, you may be entitled to compensation for the injuries incurred. Simply put, the law protects consumers from the negligence of producers, designers, manufacturers and retailers.

If you have purchased an item that caused you harm — whether because of a defect in the production, a missing or insufficient warning label or an inherently dangerous design — you should be sure to discuss the case with our personal injury attorneys.

Examples of defective product claims we have handled include those involving such products as:

  • Children's toys
  • Children's safety devices
  • Car parts, including air bags and seat belts
  • Tainted foods
  • Household appliances
  • Power tools

Companies Owe Compensation To The People They Hurt

Our lawyers at Webb & Taylor, LLC, are experienced in products liability law. We know how to protect clients against powerful retailers and manufacturing companies because we have done so before with success. Put our precision, dedication and ability to work for you.

We have recovered millions of dollars for our well-deserving clients in out-of-court settlements and jury verdicts. We are prepared to help you preserve your rights and pursue a just outcome to your case. You should never suffer because of a company's errors.

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With attorney James Webb holding an AV Rating* from Martindale-Hubbell and inclusion in the list of Super Lawyers from 2007 to 2018, our firm has set a high standard for legal advocacy in the field of consumer protection.

Reach out today by calling or emailing us. From Peachtree City and Atlanta, we work with clients throughout Georgia.

*AV®, AV Preeminent®, Martindale-Hubbell Distinguished and Martindale-Hubbell Notable are certification marks used under license in accordance with the Martindale-Hubbell certification procedures, standards and policies. Martindale-Hubbell® is the facilitator of a peer review rating process. Ratings reflect the anonymous opinions of members of the bar and the judiciary. Martindale-Hubbell® Peer Review Rating™ fall into two categories – legal ability and general ethical standards.