In Graham v. Pyramid Healthcare Solutions, Inc., 2017 WL 2799928 (M.D. Fl. June 28, 2017), the plaintiff alleged that the employer utilized an FCRA disclosure that contained extraneous information in violation of the law’s standalone disclosure requirement. The employer’s disclosure improperly included: (i) the logo of the consumer reporting agency; (ii) blank lines for “Organization Name” and “Account”; (iii) the address and phone number of the consumer reporting agency; (iv) a statement that a copy of “A Summary of Your Rights Under the FCRA” was attached; (v) various state law disclosures; and (vi) an authorization “requiring … putative class members to forego their legal rights.” Id. at *1.
The employer contended that the plaintiff did not have standing because the inclusion of extraneous information did not cause a concrete injury. The court rejected the argument in a three-paragraph analysis, concluding that the plaintiff established standing because the employer “procured a consumer report … without following the FCRA’s disclosure and authorization requirements.” Id. at *2-3.