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Lung Cancer
Mesothelioma
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Damages sought by victims of toxic exposure or defective products may include:

  • Medical expenses, past and future
  • Loss of earnings or earning capacity, past and future
  • Pain and suffering, past and future
  • Mental anguish, past and future
  • Loss of enjoyment of life, past and future
  • Disfigurement, past and future
  • Loss of consortium (the impact on your spouse and your relationship), past and future
  • Assisted Care

Our Track Record

Cooper, Hart, Leggiero & Whitehead, PLLC lawyers have accrued a successful track record in assisting mesothelioma patients and their families obtain millions of dollars in financial recoveries from the manufacturers of asbestos products for damages suffered through the use of their products. This compensation comes strictly from the manufacturers, not the employers of exposed workers.

RESULTS OBTAINED DEPEND ON THE FACTS OF EACH CASE. EVERY CASE IS DIFFERENT. SIMILAR RESULTS MAY NOT BE OBTAINED IN YOUR CASE. PAST PERFORMANCE IS NOT A GUARANTEE OF FUTURE RESULTS.

We served as lead settlement counsel as to certain defendants on the following mesothelioma cases, often in association with co-counsel:

  • $7.75 million settlement - An Oregon man exposed to asbestos in the Navy and as a civilian machinist received $4,981,945.19 (after case expenses of $184,721.48 and contingency-based attorney’s fees of $2,583,333.33).


  • $2.3 million settlement - A California woman exposed through her husband and her father who were both insulation contractors received $1,570,721.67 (after case expenses of $23,061.24 and contingency-based attorney’s fees of $715,393.70).


  • $2.4 million settlement - A Georgia welder and industrial engineer received $1,412,601.73 (after case expenses of $11,979.68 and contingency-based attorney’s fees of $800,103.19).


  • $2.3 million settlement - An Illinois steelworker, also exposed as a boiler tender in the Navy, received $1,574,626.02 (after case expenses of $12,188.05 and contingency-based attorney’s fees of $791,219.53).


  • $5.5 million recovery - A California electrician received $3,697,693.15 (after case expenses of $125,050.45 and contingency-based attorney’s fees of $1,768,509.46).


  • $3 million settlement - A Missouri laborer, also exposed as a machinist mate in the Navy received $1,769,229.06 (after case expenses of $26,559.98 and contingency-based attorney’s fees of $895,707.01).


  • $3.1 million settlement - A Tennessee laborer received $2,084,761.24 (after case expenses of $41,417.33 and contingency-based attorney’s fees of $1,042,097.33).


  • $5.1 million recovery - A Texas laborer received $3,254,584.94 (after case expenses of $45,394.64 and contingency-based attorney’s fees of $1,834,088.42).


  • $5.3 million recovery - A Louisiana pipefitter received $3,338,197.04 (after case expenses of $170,970.76 and contingency-based attorney’s fees of $1,964,560.08).


  • $1.1 million settlement - A Texas steelworker received $710,656.43 (after case expenses of $29,103.79 and contingency-based attorney’s fees of $435,514.68).


  • $2.7 million settlement - A Kansas pipefitter received $1,831,434.30 (after case expenses of $25,631.88 and contingency-based attorney’s fees of $942,311.71).


  • $2.8 million settlement - A Missouri millwright received $1,888,878.71 (after cases expenses of $19,829.44 and contingency-based attorney’s fees of $979,234.42).


  • $2.2 million settlement - A Georgia man exposed in the Navy as a storekeeper received $1,463,741.57 (after case expenses of $17,389.81 and contingency-based attorney’s fees of $737,847.60).


  • $3.5 million settlement - A Texas woman exposed through her father’s trade as a shipyard welder received $2,339,629.59 (after case expenses of $37,289.77 and contingency-based attorney’s fees of $1,186,272.42).

* Licensed by the Supreme Court of Texas.
  Not Certified by the Texas Board of Legal Specialization.