Office: Mount Pleasant, South Carolina
Toll Free: 888-293-6883
Christopher Tuck has focused his career on representing consumers across the United States in class action litigation. He enjoys the complexity of the practice and the novel issues that can arise in such cases.
Tuck began his career working for the largest plaintiff’s firm in Wisconsin, where he litigated mass tort cases that led to a landmark $1 million verdict in latex allergy litigation that was ultimately affirmed by the Wisconsin Supreme Court. In 1998, he relocated to South Carolina to assist on the historic governmental tobacco cases, and quickly found his calling in class actions at RPWB.
As part of the consumer class action team, Tuck has worked on a spectrum of class cases that impact diverse areas of the law. This background provides Tuck with a depth of experience to navigate complex legal issues for his clients.
Tuck is married with two children. An avid Green Bay Packers fan, he is always waiting for the next great moment for the Green and Gold.
Southeast Georgia Regional Medical Center vs. Humana Military Healthcare Services, Inc.
In a breach of contract commercial arbitration, a community hospital secured the nation’s first trial victory against Humana arising out of reimbursement changes in the nation’s healthcare program for military families. A judgment was entered for approximately $2.2 million.
The Church of Christ at Azalea Drive vs. Forest River, Inc. et al.
For several years, a shuttle bus manufacturer failed to properly weigh and label its vehicles. This nationwide warranty class action led to a recall of more than 8,000 buses to improve the safety of the buses commonly used by senior centers, churches and businesses.
Masquat vs. DaimlerChrysler Corp.
The Oklahoma Supreme Court found that fraudulent concealment can be can be used to support nationwide class certification in a breach of warranty case.
Pinel vs. Aurora Loan Services LLC
Aurora Loan Services induced California borrowers into delinquency before allowing them to participate in workout agreements to modify mortgages, thus causing the borrowers to pay various service fees and penalties. Aurora then foreclosed on individuals even when they made payments according to the loan agreements. This class action was settled for $5.3 million.
Dundon vs. U.S. Bank
Thousands of borrowers across the United States alleged violations by loan originators and servicers. A class of Illinois borrowers settled for $30 million (approximately $26,000 each) and, in the companion case, Cates vs. U.S. Bank, a multi-state settlement of $32 million was achieved in Minnesota.