New Ruling Shows How Convenient Memories Often Make for Large-Dollar Lawsuits in TCPAWorld

Human memory is an odd thing.

The longer I live, the more convinced I become that most people are not capable of recalling facts as they actually happen, but merely recall a sensation of what they feel happened. As Nietzsche once wrote, “my memory tells me something my pride says did not occur…. over time, memory fades.”

Whether it is pride, good ole fashioned greed, or honest mistakes, I have personally witnessed a number of TCPA revocation cases animated by a seemingly earnest attestation by the Plaintiff that he or she “revoked” consent, when the facts demonstrate that simply did not occur. In most instances the Plaintiff is adamant that they asked for calls to stop—often swearing they “repeatedly” asked for calls to stop— but the recordings tell a very different tale.

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