Having trouble viewing this email? Click here to view newsletter online. + SUBSCRIBE

Trecker Fritz & Williams


Tel.: 808-528-3900

January 2019

Attorney Photo

Americans Fight Corporate Misconduct

Whenever we think we’ve seen it all, we discover we haven’t seen it all. As you read this month’s newsletter on the worst corporate conduct of 2018, you will discover that some of the best-known companies in the world are blatantly compromising the health, safety, financial security, legal rights and well-being of all Americans. Meanwhile, many government agencies are under political pressure to retreat from their traditional role of regulatory watchdogs. Thankfully, we still have our civil justice system and a court of law to hold wrongdoers accountable. And that’s a right we must protect.

A Special Report: The Worst Corporate Conduct of 2018

From the American Association for Justice

Corporate Conduct
Abusing student loan borrowers, burying the consequence of global pollution, buying a seat for a state Supreme Court judge, even perpetuating child slavery – these are just a few examples of the worst corporate conduct revealed in this deeply disturbing report. And who’s paying the price? Your family, friends, millions of fellow Americans and YOU.


$1.5 Trillion

Unscrupulous lender Navient is taking advantage of student borrowers, including veterans, as student debt tops $1.5 trillion.


Climate Change 101

The world’s largest oil companies buried studies on the effect of global warming, which is explained in this video from National Geographic.



The Center for Responsive Politics “follows the money” to uncover hidden contributions like those made by State Farm to elect a friendly judge.

You Should Know is a copyrighted publication of Voice2News, LLC, and is made possible by the attorney shown above. This newsletter is intended for the interest of past and present clients and other friends of this lawyer. It is not intended as a substitute for specific legal advice. If you no longer wish to receive these emails, click here to unsubscribe from this newsletter, and your request will be honored immediately. You may also submit your request in writing to: Steven L. Miller, Editor, 4907 Woodland Ave., Des Moines, IA 50312. Be sure to include your email address.