Attorney Hubbard / Disabled Advocacy Group reported to State Bar and Standing Disciplinary Committee for falsifying several signatures of a client who'd passed away weeks before. See page 18, lines 1-2 of the order at right, which cites "deceptive and punishable." But did this also happen in your case? If they think its ok to sign documents for their clients in all cases without notifying the recipients, can you really rely on the documents you receive from them?
Yet another DAG failure: Is Attorney Hubbard (or the Disabled Advocacy Group) suing you on claims that your dressing room bench is too long? This is now the third adjudication of the issue, yet they have made the same claim against 100+ defendants. Is it fair for them to use the statutory guarantee of attorneys' fees against defendants when (to our knowledge) not a single court has agreed with them that a dressing room bench longer than 48 inches in length is improper? Because of positions they took, this case took 17 months, only to result in a complete failure on their motion for summary judgment; many think they've done this too many times . . .
This video footage was obtained from public records (Hubbard v. Rite Aid, United States District Court, Southern District of California (San Diego), Case Number 02 CV 2497 WQH (BLM) [Exhibit "6" to Motion to Declare Plaintiffs Vexatious Litigants]
At least 182 lawsuits have been filed on behalf of plaintiffs (some are posted at the bottom of this page). Many, if not all, claim:
“The Hubbards require the use of motorized wheelchairs and a mobility-equipped vehicle, when traveling about in public.” (typically paragraph 8; emphasis added)
“The Hubbards. . . encountered barriers (both physical and intangible) that interfered with— if not outright denied— their ability to use and enjoy the goods, services, privileges and accommodations offered at the facility.“ (typically paragraph 10; emphasis added)
Have you been sued by this law firm? If so:
Have you been asked to agree that a settlement with these plaintiffs "compensates Plaintiff for personal physical injuries purportedly suffered" or any similar characterization to avoid additional or increased litigation? [i.e., characterizing the payment as compensation for personal injury could make it non-taxable to the recipients] If so, please Contact Us.
Have you been asked to report a settlement payment to the law firm, rather than the plaintiff(s), for tax purposes? If so, please Contact Us.
Have you requested substantiation for any physical injuries claimed by any client of this law firm? If so, please Contact Us, whether or not you have received it.
Note: Some or all of the decisions shown herein may have been appealed, reconsidered, overruled or otherwise fully or partially invalidated; check court records for the most current information in each case. Other cases may exist with different holdings or in which judges and/or justices have partially or fully agreed with the Hubbards. This is not an exhaustive or complete list of all cases of any type or category.