File a Lawsuit Against Intel — And Win!
Intel is a company that develops, manufactures, and sells computer software and related technological services. Although it is extremely successful and apparently secure, this has not always been the case. In fact, Intel is constantly faced with lawsuits (and often sues themselves) for data, secrets, and other technological advancements that are the product of leaks or breaches of security.
There are many reasons one might want to sue Intel — faulty services, data leaks, slow software, and more. Additionally, new smart technology is exploitative in nature; it stores user information, personal photos, private details, and sales interests. But how can you sue for damages incurred? The answer lies in Small Claims Court — a specialized division of the judicial system intended to help parties who do not have personal attorneys to resolve disputes quickly in a pocket-friendly manner.
Confronting a legal issue as an Intel user occurs often — suing Intel is easy. With the help of, accessible in any web browser, an automated lawsuit is generated at your fingertips. Find out how DoNotPay simplifies this process below.
Can You Sue Intel?
As a current/former user of Intel, you are entitled to file a small claims lawsuit if you can prove that:
- Intel Allowed/Facilitated Ethnic Discrimination
In some instances, users have successfully sued Intel on the grounds that it facilitated ethnic discrimination; violating the Civil Rights Legislation, which prohibits discrimination based on race, gender, color, religion, sex, familial status, or national origin.
- Intel Scanned or Leaked Private Messages
By scanning users’ private messages, it is alleged that Intel breaks federal privacy laws — many individuals claim that maintaining private message data in a searchable form is a violation of the Electronic Communications Privacy Act.
- Intel Tracked Web Usage
If Intel has tracked your web usage, it is directly violating most local privacy laws including the meta-specific Californian Privacy Laws.
- Intel Used Tracking Cookies
The usage of tracking cookies (that are installed while using a website but work after you stop using one) is a violation of federal wiretap and electronic communications laws.
- Intel Shared Private Information with Third-Party Organizations
If Intel has shared your private information with any third-party or third-party affiliate organizations, they have “disseminated” your private information for commercial purposes — violating your right to privacy as a consumer.
- Intel Facilitated Scams
If Intel has facilitated any scams that subject users’ to victimization in the form of but not limited to tricking users into signing up for unauthorized payment plans and other falsified subscriptions intended to incur financial loss, you may be entitled to compensation.
How To File A Lawsuit Against Intel?
The most common avenue of filing a lawsuit is through the Data Protection Act, which covers Data Breach Notification Rules. Below, find a comprehensive guide to dealing with the Data Protection Act, and specific states to keep in mind.
The Data Protection Act — What You Need to Know
- All Fifty States Have Data Breach Notification Rules. All 50 states follow this: “Each covered entity and third-party agent shall implement and maintain reasonable security measures to protect sensitive personally identifying information against a breach of security.”
- Three States — Nevada, Maine, and California Have Privacy Laws in Effect
|Maine||Personally identifying information about a customer including name, billing information, social security number, and billing address are protected by law|
|Nevada||“Covered information” or first and last name, any information collected through an internet website or online service.|
|California||In California, consumers are allowed to demand to see all of the information that a company has saved under their name, including a list of all third-party data recipients.|
How To Sue Intel For A Civil Invasion of Privacy?
If you believe your personal or intellectual property has been violated or stolen by Intel Corporation, you can file a small claims lawsuit for damages. This entails financial compensation and/or settlements for damages done to your reputation, personal profits, or business ventures. Outlined, you’ll find the ground rules for what you need to prove.
Three Distinct Elements You Must Prove
- The defendant (Intel) made a public disclosure –You must prove that Intel disclosed your private information to the public, causing significant damages.
- The disclosure violated your right to privacy or defamed you in a false light – The information disclosed by Intel was falsifying or violated your personal right to privacy.
- An average person would consider the false light/information offensive – Considering the scope of proof, any reasonable person would incur any of the following:
- Loss of reputation
- Damage to monetary gains
Sue Intel Today Through DoNotPay
Often, it is extremely difficult to successfully file a small claims suit against a corporation with a vast legal team of highly trained lawyers. Countless lawsuits are discarded or forgotten as a result of poor legal planning, execution, and organization of ideas.
As a solution to the difficulty involved in filing a lawsuit as a civilian, DoNotPay has completely automated the lawsuit process, providing seamless, accessible, and easy-to-understand directions and information. All you need to do is:
- Log on to on any web browser and select “Sue Now”
- Enter the monetary value of your claim
- Select whether you’d like to receive a demand letter or court filing forms
- Describe your reason for filing the lawsuit, and submit any additional details (including your photo evidence)
That’s all! DoNotPay will cover the process of suing Intel in an instant! The robot lawyer will generate a demand letter or court filing forms for you, and mail a copy of your demand letter to Intel on your behalf!
Who Else Has DoNotPay Helped Sue?
DoNotPay has a track record of helping people sue big corporations! Our process is simple and easy which makes it suitable if you prefer hassle-free suing in small claims court. Some of the companies include:
- Insurance companies
- And so much more!