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Newport News Virginia Mesothelioma: Legal News


 

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Newport NewsVirginia – Asbestos Exposure – $2.99 Million Mesothelioma Award

Asbestos-Laden Parts Lead to $3 Million Jury Award

April 30, 2010 (TopWireNews.com: - Law, press release)

(Mesothelioma News) - Decades after a sailor’s exposure to asbestos and a year after hedied frommesothelioma, a jury inNewport News,Virginia., held a shipyard supplier accountable, hitting the company with a $2.99 million verdict on April 13.

The company’s asbestos-laden parts, the jury said, helped cause the plaintiff’s disease and, ultimately, his death.

RobertHardick, who was 69 when he died in March 2009, was a former U.S. Navy petty officer who had been exposed to asbestos while serving at a naval shipyard and while at sea, from the 1950s to the 1970s.

Mesothelioma, a cancer of the protective lining that covers many of the body’s organs, can take decades to develop. In the vast majority of cases, it is caused by asbestos exposure. It is almost always fatal.

“His doctor talked vividly about his suffering,” said BobbyHatten, amesothelioma attorney with theNewport News firm of Patten,Wornom,Hatten &Diamondstein. “He was avery loved guy.”

Asbestos-a heat-resistant material used heavily on ships -is dangerous when airborne.Hardick, a father of four fromHopkinsville,Ky., had breathed in millions of invisible asbestos fibers at the Norfolk Naval Shipyard. As ashipfitter,Hardick often took pumps and valves into a shop area, using brushes and hammers to remove asbestos sealants. In the process, asbestos particles became airborne andHardick breathed them in. Further asbestos exposure came whenHardick served aboard the cruiser USS Newport News.

Themesothelioma lawsuit was against the defendant, Illinois-based John Crane Inc., which had supplied the asbestos-laden parts to the Navy.

Crane’s liability represents half of a $5.98 million verdict returned by the jury. The remainder was apportioned to a codefendant in the case,Garlock Sealing Technologies of Palmyra, N.Y. ButGarlock had previously settled out of court for an undisclosed amount, leaving only Crane on the hook for its half.

Hardick, who became a successful businessman after leaving the Navy, is survived by his wife, Diane. In arriving at the nearly $6 million verdict, the jury awarded $2 million forHardick’s pain and suffering; $1.15 million for the loss suffered by his widow; $2.5 million for lost future income; and $327,000 in medical and funeral expenses.

This news was brought to you by themesothelioma attorneys at Cooney & Conway, a nationally recognized law firm that has brought recovery and justice to victims of asbestos exposure and asbestos-related diseases.

120 N LaSalle Street -Suite 3000Chicago,IL60602-2415
Toll Free: (888) 651-1850

http://www.cooneyconway.com

 
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Newport NewsVirginia – Mesothelioma Death – $1.2 Million Mesothelioma Verdict

Family of former navy man awarded$1.2 million asbestos verdict

June 19th, 2009 by Wendi Lewis

anchor 100x100 Family of former Navy man awarded $1.2 million
asbestos verdict

 A jury inNewport News,Virginia, Circuit Court awarded the family of a former Navy sailor $1.2 million, finding that hisdeath frommesothelioma was linked to the asbestos fibers he inhaled during his career. Gerald Gray died in April at age 75, after battlingmesothelioma for 16 months. Mesothelioma is a rare cancer that most often affects the lining of the lungs, but which can also affect the lining of the abdomen or, more rarely, the heart. It is caused by asbestos exposure.

According to a report in the Newport News Daily Press, five manufacturers were defendants in the case, and the jury originally awarded the family a verdict of $4 million. However, four of the five companies settled out of court before the case went to trial. The jury assigned a percentage of blame to each of the five defendants, leaving the only company to go to trial, John Crane Inc., responsible for 30 percent of the blame for damages, which amounted to $1.2 million. John Crane is an Illinois-based manufacturer of gaskets and other parts used in ships.

Gray passed away before the trial began, but jurors watched a video the man recorded prior to his death. He worked on many ships during his 20-yearNaval career, and was exposed to asbestos in his work repairing ships, as parts were replaced. Asbestos was used extensively on ships, including Navy vessels, for decades before its use was discontinued due to health hazards of asbestos exposure.

According to the Daily Press report, Gray’s attorney said the man never blamed the Navy for his illness, and asked hospice workers to allow him to hold aU.S. flag as he died.

 

http://www.mesothelioma.law.pro/news/2009/06/19/family-of-former-navy-man-awarded-12-million-asbestos-verdict/



http://asbestosnewsdaily.com/legalterms/5049/pg/1/Asbestos%20Jury%20Award.html


 Jury Awarded – Mesothelioma Death – $1.2 Million Mesothelioma Verdict

Family of former navy man awarded$1.2 million asbestos verdict

June 19th, 2009 by Wendi Lewis

anchor 100x100 Family of former Navy man awarded $1.2 million asbestos verdict

 A jury inNewport News,Virginia, Circuit Courtawarded the family of a former Navy sailor $1.2 million, finding that hisdeath frommesothelioma was linked to the asbestos fibers he inhaled during his career. Gerald Gray died in April at age 75, after battlingmesothelioma for 16 months. Mesothelioma is a rare cancer that most often affects the lining of the lungs, but which can also affect the lining of the abdomen or, more rarely, the heart. It is caused by asbestos exposure.

According to a report in the Newport News Daily Press, five manufacturers were defendants in the case, and the jury originally awarded the family a verdict of $4 million. However, four of the five companies settled out of court before the case went to trial. The jury assigned a percentage of blame to each of the five defendants, leaving the only company to go to trial, John Crane Inc., responsible for 30 percent of the blame for damages, which amounted to $1.2 million. John Crane is an Illinois-based manufacturer of gaskets and other parts used in ships.

Gray passed away before the trial began, but jurors watched a video the man recorded prior to his death. He worked on many ships during his 20-yearNaval career, and was exposed to asbestos in his work repairing ships, as parts were replaced. Asbestos was used extensively on ships, including Navy vessels, for decades before its use was discontinued due to health hazards of asbestos exposure.

According to the Daily Press report, Gray’s attorney said the man never blamed the Navy for his illness, and asked hospice workers to allow him to hold aU.S. flag as he died.

 

http://www.mesothelioma.law.pro/news/2009/06/19/family-of-former-navy-man-awarded-12-million-asbestos-verdict/

 
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Newport NewsVirginia – Asbestos Trades – $1.2 Million Mesothelioma Award

 

Family of Navy Shipyard Worker Who Died of Mesothelioma Awarded $1.2 Million

June 16, 2009

Relatives of aVirginia man whodied ofmesothelioma after working for two decades in a U.S. Navy shipyard have been awarded $1.2 million by a jury.

Gerald Gray ofSuffolk County,Va. died in April 2009 at age 75 after developing the aggressive form of lung cancer that is caused by exposure to asbestos, the toxic material that was widely used in insulation and countless other products. Gray’s family filed a lawsuit against five companies that manufactured or supplied products containing asbestos which caused his cancer.

In the suit, Gray’s family claimed the companies knew about problems with asbestos before the workers were exposed, but took no action to protect them.

On Monday, a jury inNewport News,Va. ordered one of the manufacturers, Illinois-based John Crane Inc., to pay $1.2 million in damages to Gray’s wife, daughter, and two sons. Four other defendants named in the suit previously settled out of court. Jurors found that Crane was 30 percent responsible for Gray’s death.

Distinguished Navy Career

Gray was once the second-highest-ranking enlisted man in the Navy and battledmesothelioma for 16 months before his death. A native ofTexas, Gray enlisted in the Navy in 1951 and became the command master chief for the Atlantic fleet, officials said.

He worked on many ship-repair projects over 20 years, including an overhaul of the aircraft carrier USS Enterprise in the 1960s. During the course of his work, Gray was exposed to asbestos in the insulation of the ship’s engine room and other areas of the vessel.

After his retirement from the Navy, Gray became a school teacher inChesapeake. He was diagnosed in February 2008, nearly 37 years after he left the Navy. It is not unusual formesothelioma symptoms to remain undetected for many years, even decades, after the patient is first exposed to asbestos.

John Crane Inc. reportedly is considering an appeal of the jury award.

http://www.attorneyatlaw.com/2009/06/family-of-navy-shipyard-worker-who-died-of-mesothelioma-awarded-1-2-million/
 
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Newport NewsVirginia – Asbestos Trades – $10 Million Mesothelioma Damages

 

Meso lawsuit inVirginia tries new twist on asbestos litigation

December 2nd, 2008 by Wendi Lewis

 

A story published last week in the Daily Press, which servesNewport News,Virginia, reports a new approach to litigation on behalf ofmesothelioma victims injured byasbestos exposure on the job. The story involves Stanley Morton, who worked in the shipyard for 33 years as an electrician. He contractedmesothelioma in 2005 after being exposed to asbestos fibers throughout his career, and died at age 72 in 2007. His family sought compensation from Exxon (now Exxon-Mobil) – the company that owned some of the ships Morton worked on – instead of any parts suppliers, a groundbreaking departure from the usual path for such suits.

 

A jury hearing the case was asked to award Mr. Morton’s family $10 million in damages against Exxon, because the company knew the risks of asbestos in its ships but did nothing to warn workers of the danger, according to the news story.

Attorneys for Exxon argued the asbestos could have come from any number of vessels or other sources, not just the Exxon-owned craft. They pointed out Morton worked on many types of ships, including Navy ships and cargo ships.

 

According to the news report, Exxon said it did not know of the dangers of asbestos on it ships until the late 1970s, but Morton’s lawyers alleged Exxon knew about the dangers of asbestos as early as 1937 and cited a 1964 letter from Exxon in which a company official warns that asbestos may be dangerous even to those who do not work in direct contact with the substance.

 

On Tuesday, the Newport News Circuit Court jury sided with Exxon-Mobil. According to the Daily Press, jurors felt the shipyard should be held responsible for Mr. Morton’s illness. However, the shipyard is protected by worker’s compensation immunity.

 

http://www.mesothelioma.law.pro/news/2008/12/02/meso-lawsuit-in-virginia-tries-new-twist-on-asbestos-litigation/
 
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Newport NewsVirginia – $10 Million Mesothelioma Verdict

Jury awards shipyard worker's widow $10M

Jul 27, 2006 | AP

 

A jury awarded $10.4 million to the widow of a former shipyard worker who died of lung cancer after four years of working with materials that contained asbestos.

TheNewport News Circuit Court verdict in Wanda Jones' wrongful death lawsuit against three companies that manufactured the materials was handed down Wednesday, the first anniversary of the death of 60-year-old Buddy Jones.

"It's a mixed day," Wanda Jones said. "At least there's been some justice and recognition for what he went through, certainly through no fault of his own. He just went to work and did what he was trained to do on the job."

Her attorney, Robert Hatten, called the verdict a landmark because one-third of the judgment will come from John Crane Inc., which has refused to settle other asbestos cases.

"A lot of these companies now accept responsibility and settle these cases regularly," said the palntiff's attorney, who has represented thousands of shipyard workers exposed to asbestos. "I hope this verdict will make companies like John Crane change their corporate attitude."

Attorneys for John Crane, a unit of British manufacturer Smiths Group PLC, said the company's products could not have harmed workers.

"We defend cases because we believe in the safety of the product," attorney Ed Mueller said. "If you were sitting here right now, I'd take a piece out and put it around my neck and wear it home."

Mueller said the company, which stopped making products with asbestos in the 1980s, will appeal the verdict.

The judgment is split with two other companies: Denver's Johns Manville Corp., a unit of billionaire investor Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway Inc. that makes roofing, insulation and other industrial materials; and Garlock Sealing Technologies, a Palmyra, N.Y., unit of EnPro Industries Inc. in Charlotte, N.C.

Buddy Jones wasdiagnosed with mesothelioma, a cancer caused almost exclusively by asbestos. Because the cancer can lie dormant for 20 to 50 years, some older shipyard workers are just realizing the effects of their asbestos exposure.

Dr. John C. Maddox testified at the three-week trial that he has seen about 500 mesothelioma patients in his practice atRiversideRegionalMedicalCenter.

Jones spent four years sealing pumps and making gaskets atNewport News Shipbuilding now Northrop GrummanNewport News in the 1960s before returning to college and becoming a computer programmer inRichmond. When he suddenly got sick in late 2004, his doctor thought it was pneumonia. Then he found the tumors in Jones' lungs. Jones died within a year.

The shipyard stopped using products containing asbestos the mid 1980s.

 

Associated Press

 
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