Get the latest Chevron Ecuador lawsuit news. This category covers recent 2015 lawsuit news and the latest on Steven Donziger, the attorney that used corrupt means to obtain a 2011 court verdict in Ecuador.
It didn’t get the headlines that Brett Kavanaugh and Donald Trump got this week. Heck, it didn’t even get the headlines that Steve Donziger used to get earlier in his career, after the attorney scored a $8.6 billion judgment against Chevron in Ecuador. On Tuesday, though, the state of New York yanked Donziger’s law license as a direct result of the fraudulent operation that produced the judgment. Read more>>
Steven Donziger, the New York lawyer who won a $8.6 billion judgment against Chevron Corp. for environmental damage to Ecuador …
A far-left activist group called Amazon Watch helped to kill an honest review of a play that shows how radical environmentalists performed a major hatchet-job on oil giant Chevron, according to the play’s co-author. Read more>>
Several past columns have dealt extensively with two types of lawsuits against “Big Oil.” On the one hand, California and New York cities are suing Big Oil for creating the “nuisance” of, essentially, causing the Earth’s temperature to rise. On the other hand, Ecuadorean plaintiffs are suing Chevron for, essentially, poisoning indigenous people. Both sets of suits are nonsense, as my past columns have pointed out. The cities’ suits don’t meet any intelligible definition of nuisance. Chevron did not despoil the Ecuadorean jungle and was found liable only by a kangaroo court in that country. Read more>>
By Michael I. Krauss Several past columns have dealt extensively with two types of lawsuits against “Big Oil.” On the …
A positive review of a play reconstructing a trial against a high profile environmental campaigner was spiked over fears the production was “dangerous” and not “impartial.” The $18 Billion Prize: The Dark Side of the Environmental Movement, which ended a two week run in San Francisco Sunday, centered on a trial pitting Chevron against attorney Steven Donziger.
What with the Trans Mountain fiasco and flagging foreign investment, the last thing Canada needs is to be seen to be friendly to the attempted enforcement of corrupt judgments from foreign jurisdictions. California-based Chevron Corp. has been fighting such a rancid judgment, from Ecuador, for six years. The latest decision in this saga, delivered by the Ontario Court of Appeal on May 23, confirms that this case is an assault not merely on Chevron but on Canadian law. However, the decision contains much about which to be concerned.
The Supreme Court of Gibraltar awarded the oil company Chevron $38 million Friday for damages related to charges alleging the company contaminated the Amazon region of Ecuador. An Ecuador court issued an $18 billion judgment against Chevron in February 2011 for environmental and social harm the company allegedly caused to the Amazon. Read more>>
A few updates from the Lago Agrio case: The Supreme Court of Gibraltar has entered a default judgment against Pablo Fajardo, the Frente de Defensa de la Amazonia, and others, for approximately $38 million in damages. It also enjoins them from doing anything “in or from Gibraltar for the purpose of assisting or supporting” the LAPs or the enforcement of the Ecuadoran judgment. Read more>>
News about the lawfare campaign waged against Chevron Corp. is coming in regularly, and this news is good for those who believe in the Rule of Law. Following on the heels of this week’s Ontario high court decision, the Supreme Court of Gibraltar issued a default judgment against Messrs. Pablo Fajardo, Luis Yanza, and Ermel Chavez, and against two organizations, Frente de Defensa de la Amazonia (the “Front”) and Servicios Fromboliere, for their role in a conspiracy to procure and attempt to enforce the fraudulent Ecuadorian judgment against Chevron Corp. The Gibraltar court awarded Chevron $38 million in damages and issued a permanent injunction preventing defendants from assisting the case against Chevron in any way. Read more>>
Ontario’s top court on Wednesday upheld a lower court ruling that Ecuadorean citizens can’t enforce an Ecuadorean court’s $9.5 billion oil pollution judgment against Chevron Corp. through its Canadian subsidiary, saying it’s a separate corporate entity whose assets can’t be seized to satisfy a judgment against the parent company. Read more>>
The Canadian subsidiary of U.S.-based oil giant Chevron Corp. cannot be held liable for a US$9.5-billion award a court in Ecuador ordered against the parent company in favour of Ecuadorian villagers, Ontario’s top court ruled on Wednesday. Read more>>