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Camp Lejeune is a massive Marine Corps base and military training facility that covers nearly 250 square miles in Onslow County, North Carolina. Camp Lejeune was first opened in 1942. It has been used as both a base of operations for the Marine Corps and a military operations and training facility used by various branches of the armed forces. Since its founding in 1942, Camp Lejeune has been a temporary or permanent home for thousands of military service members and their families. It has also been a home or place of work for thousands more civilian employees and contractors. Camp Lejeune had its own public water system to supply these soldiers and civilians with potable water.
Routine water testing in 1982 found that drinking water sources at Camp Lejeune were contaminated with benzene, trichloroethylene (TCE), tetrachloroethylene, or perchloroethylene (PCE), and vinyl chloride (VC), all of which are known to be carcinogenic or harmful to humans. Contamination of water was documented at up to 300 times acceptable levels in some cases. The main chemicals involved were volatile organic compounds (VOCs), however, more than 70 chemicals have been identified as contaminants at Camp Lejeune.
The Camp Lejeune Justice Act of 2022 is a bipartisan bill intended to ensure that individuals – veterans, their family members or other individuals living or working at the base between 1953 and 1987 – who were harmed by water contamination at Camp Lejeune receive fair compensation. Many of these individuals have had their claims inappropriately denied or delayed, resulting in additional harm.
The Bill is making its way through Congress as part of the Honoring Our PACT Act of 2022, which passed the U.S. House of Representatives on March 4, 2022. The Act will permit people who worked, lived, or were exposed in-utero, to contaminated water at Camp Lejeune between 1953 and 1987, to file a claim in U.S. federal court.
Republicans and Democrats came together today in a resounding 84-16 vote for the 19 million veterans in the U.S. today, we look forward to working with all lawyers and legal vendors who share the goal of settling the debts owed to the millions of veterans who served and sacrificed on our country’s behalf.
For over 30 years, Marines and personnel of any branch of the armed forces and their families
stationed at Camp Lejeune's main base, barracks, family, temporary housing, Tarawa Terrace, and
Hadnot Point drank and bathed in water contaminated with toxins at concentrations from 240 to 3400
times levels permitted by safety standards.
Camp Lejeune water contamination sources included leaking underground water storage tanks and waste disposal sites. The contaminated wells were mostly closed by February 1985; however, those who had been exposed have faced cancer and other serious health problems related to the chemicals. Side effects and Health Conditions include, but are not limited to:
Most Camp Lejeune victims have previously not had access to the kind of compensation needed to take care of their and their families' injuries. The Camp Lejeune Justice Act of 2022 may now allow victims to recover significant compensation.
If you lived or worked at Camp Lejeune between 1953 and 1987 and developed cancer or another serious illness; you need to speak up! You might be eligible for financial compensation for your pain and suffering. Don’t suffer in silence. Fill out a no-cost claim review to see if you are eligible to receive compensation. – complete the free and easy claim review form today .