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Explosively formed penetrators (EFPs) are among the most deadly and destructive weapons used against U.S. troops in Iraq and Afghanistan. EFPs are powerful enough to penetrate and destroy Humvees and breach tank hulls. In fact, improvised explosive devices (IEDs) are responsible for half to two-thirds of Americans killed or wounded in Iraq and Afghanistan.

There are several notable European banks that are credited with knowingly funding terrorist operations carried out by Hezbollah, the Iranian-backed militant Shia movement based in Lebanon. These banks concealed billions of dollars in transactions with their Iranian sponsors. These banks’ actions paved the road for the purchase of materials used to make the roadside bombs used against U.S. troops.

Our VLAP representatives have experience representing active duty, veterans, and civilians across the nation. If you suffered an EFP roadside bomb injury, contact us today.

EFP & IED Roadside Bomb Injury Claims

Multiple banks have admitted to conspiring with Iran to provide millions of dollars to sponsor terrorist organizations. These attacks are responsible for the injuries and deaths of thousands of American soldiers and contractors. If you were injured, or someone you know was killed by an explosive device in Iraq or Afghanistan, you may be eligible for compensation.

What Are The Different Types of Roadside Bombs?

Roadside bombs come in several forms. All of the weapons can be deadly or catastrophic to anyone nearby. The following weapons are responsible for the most common deaths and injuries in present-day war zones:

Explosively formed penetrators (EFP)
Improvised explosive devices (IED)
Improvided rocket-assist munition
Rocket-propelled grenades

Which Veterans May Be Eligible to File an EPP Roadside Bomb Injury Lawsuit

Under the U.S. Anti-Terrorism Act, veterans and service members injured or killed in the wars in Iraq or Afghanistan, and even their family members may be able to file EFP roadside bomb lawsuit against these banks, alleging that these actions led to injuries or even deaths.

If you are an Iraq or Afghanistan military veteran and were injured by an EFP or IED device, you may be able to file an EFP roadside bomb lawsuit under the U.S. Anti-Terrorism Act.

Explosively formed penetrators (EFP) may be called many different things. Essentially the terminology has become interchangeable with IEDs and other terms. Veterans and their family members who were injured by the following devices may be eligible for money damages:

Explosively Formed Penetrator (EFP)
Improvised Explosive Devices (IED)
Improvised Rocket-Assisted Munitions (IRAM)

Iraq & Afghanistan war veterans with mental and physical impairments from IEDs, EFPs, IRAMs, and more may be able to join the Iraq War veterans lawsuit for the anti-terrorism litigation fund.

Who Are the Plaintiffs in the Anti-Terrorism Act Lawsuit?

If the affected veteran is alive, the veteran will be the plaintiff in the injured veterans lawsuit. If the veteran died while serving overseas, the survivors will be the plaintiff in the terrorism lawsuit. Survivors include children, family members, spouses, and in some cases, ex-spouses.

Anti-Terrorism Act lawsuit plaintiffs can be:

Veterans with mental impairments
Veterans with physical injuries
Dependent children
Survivors, family members, ex-spouses

Our Experience Fighting for Veterans

U.S. officials know that terrorist groups would not be able to manufacture improvised explosive devices and explosive penetrator devices. Multiple European banks are responsible for knowingly funding terrorist organizations through interactions with Iran. Their actions have led to the deaths of thousands of U.S. soldiers and contracts.

VLAP includes a group of respected advocates for veterans within the legal community. Our team has a commitment to obtaining the maximum level of benefits for our clients in every possible way.

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