YOU MAY BE ENTITLED TO COMPENSATION AND DAMAGES FOR YOUR INJURIES – WE ARE AVAILABLE TO ASSIST YOU IN YOUR RECOVERY
Lawsuit Filed Against Smiths Group PLC, DuPont and Exxon Mobil Chemical Company and Others Alleging Exposure to BENZENE and NAPHTHA Chemicals in the Workplace Caused Blood Cancer
According to a toxic tort complaint filed June 15, 2015, a Pennsylvania man claims the chemicals he was exposed to while working for two companies from 1966-1997 caused his blood cancer. Plaintiff claims he was exposed to a number of hazardous chemicals including benzene, naphtha and other petroleum based solvents.
If you or a family member are currently or have been exposed to benzene and/or naphtha, you may be entitled to compensation.
- Our firm is vigorously pursuing this matter.
- Our clients have received millions of dollars in defective products lawsuits.
- No Charge or Obligation for Our Experienced Attorney Review
CONTACT US NOW! Do Not Delay As The Applicable Statute Of Limitations May Result In A Complete Bar To Your Claim Regardless Of Its Merit.
About Benzene, Naphtha and Other Petroleum Solvents
A toxic tort complaint was filed on June 15, 2015 in the Pennsylvania Court of Common Pleas, Philadelphia County alleging Smiths Group PLC, DuPont Company, Exxon Mobil Chemical Company and others manufactured and were negligent in exposing the plaintiff to chemicals that caused his blood cancer.
Plaintiff states he worked for a combined 29 years at Penn Tube Plastics and at Plastomer Products where he was exposed to a number of dangerous chemicals including benzene, naphtha and other petroleum solvents. He also states his past employers never provided him with safety equipment and that this constant, unprotected exposure caused his acute myeloid leukemia, a rare blood and bone marrow cancer. He continues to allege that the manufacturers of these chemicals designed defective products since the chemicals could have been made safer and they failed to warn users of the dangers associated with exposure to their solvent products.