Jump to content
ADVANCED CASE SEARCH
A program of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce
The en banc Eleventh Circuit held that printing more credit-card digits on a receipt than federal law allows is not a concrete harm establishing Article III standing unless the plaintiff can show a material risk of identity theft. The U.S. Chamber filed a coalition amicus brief supporting this outcome.
Click here to view the amicus brief filed jointly by the U.S. Chamber, National Retail Federation, and International Franchise Association.
Kevin B. Huff of Kellogg Hansen served as co-counsel for the amici.
Click here to view the rehearing order. The U.S. Chamber previously filed amicus briefs in support of panel rehearing, which the panel initially granted before reissuing its opinion with the same conclusion, and in support of rehearing en banc.
Click here to view the amicus brief filed by the U.S. Chamber, National Retail Federation, and International Franchise Association.
Kevin B. Huff and Jeremy S.B. Newman of Kellogg, Hansen, Todd, Figel & Frederick, P.L.L.C. served as co-counsel for the amici.
The three-judge panel in this case “sua sponte” issued a revised opinion concerning the Article III concerns the Chamber raised in its amicus brief. The petition for rehearing en banc remains pending before the Eleventh Circuit.
Click here to view the revised opinion.