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Taco Bell Lawsuit

April 19, 2011 by staff 

Taco Bell Lawsuit, Montgomery, Alabama-based law firm that filed a class action lawsuit filed against Taco Bell has withdrawn its claim.

The lawsuit had accused the chain – a division of Louisville-based Yum! Brands Inc. (NYSE: YUM) – the false call to your taco meat filling.

In a statement of Beasley, Allen, Crow, Methvin, Portis & Miles PC, the company said it had resolved the dispute with Taco Bell, adding that the resolution does not involve money.

As Business First previously reported, Taco Bell launched a national advertising campaign revealing that the seasoned meat used in their products are a combination of beef 88 percent and 12 percent standing items like spices, sugar and oats contribute to flavor and texture.

“From the beginning of this case, Taco Bell said that if any modifications on disclosure and marketing of their products’ seasoned beef, the case could be dismissed,” said attorney Miles Dee firm’s account firm. “We held discussions with representatives of the company in the last couple of months about the lawsuit and the action of the company’s response to demand. We accepted the invitation from Taco Bell to talk with representatives of the company and share information and ideas about the problems in the case. As a result of demand, changes in marketing and advertising of products made by the company, allowing us to dismiss the case. …

Montgomery, Alabama-based law firm that filed a class action lawsuit filed against Taco Bell has withdrawn its claim.

The lawsuit had accused the chain – a division of Louisville-based Yum! Brands Inc. (NYSE: YUM) – the false call to your taco meat filling.

In a statement of Beasley, Allen, Crow, Methvin, Portis & Miles PC, the company said it had resolved the dispute with Taco Bell, adding that the resolution does not involve money.

As Business First previously reported, Taco Bell launched a national advertising campaign revealing that the seasoned meat used in their products are a combination of beef 88 percent and 12 percent standing items like spices, sugar and oats contribute to flavor and texture.

“From the beginning of this case, Taco Bell said that if any modifications on disclosure and marketing of their products’ seasoned beef, the case could be dismissed,” said attorney Miles Dee firm’s account firm. “We held discussions with representatives of the company in the last couple of months about the lawsuit and the action of the company’s response to demand. We accepted the invitation from Taco Bell to talk with representatives of the company and share information and ideas about the problems in the case. As a result of demand, changes in marketing and advertising of products made by the company, allowing us to dismiss the case. “

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