3M was fined $9.1 million for defrauding the U.S. Government in selling defective standard issues CAEv2 combat earplugs. We are taking cases against 3M for Veterans who have suffered because of this alleged fraud.
The earplugs, which were originally manufactured by Aero Technologies but later acquired by 3M, were the exclusive product used by service members of the Army, Navy, and Air Force in the Iraq War, Afghanistan, Pakistan, Somalia, Libya and Syria, among other foreign conflicts in 2003 – 2015. The dual-ended Combat Arms Earplugs, Version 2 (CAEv2) are defective and allowed damaging sounds to enter the ear canal, causing permanent hearing loss and tinnitus to many in our nation’s military. There is also evidence that the company knew that the product was faulty as far back as 2000.
Colson Hicks Eidson
Address: 255 Alhambra Cir Penthouse,
Coral Gables, FL 33134
As an Army Judge Advocate General (JAG) Officer since 2015, Mr. Kamberger has developed a valuable skill set in analyzing complex issues, and advising high-level government officials. He served as the operational law attorney for Special Operations Command South (SOCSOUTH) where he advised on the legalities of all operation in Central America, South America, and the Caribbean. His skillsets are invaluable at the law firm of Colson Hicks Eidson.
Mr. Kamberger has been recognized by the United States Army, and the Department of Defense. His awards include the Joint Service Commendation Medal, Army Commendation Medal, Joint Service Achievement Medal, Army Reserve Component Achievement Medal, National Defense Service Medal, Army Service Ribbon, and Global War on Terrorism Service Medal.
Mr. Kamberger attended Florida International University where he graduated with a double major in International Relations and Religious Studies, and a minor in Geography. Mr. Kamberger received his Juris Doctor from Florida International University College of Law. Additionally, Mr. Kamberger serves as a Reservist in the 154th Legal Operations Detachments (Trial Defense Services).
Don’t miss out on your opportunity to recover damages for your injuries. There is evidence that 3M knew that their earplugs were faulty as far back as 2000.