New research indicates that if you bought a $1.9 million Sony PlayStation 4 in April of 2016, you might not have been the only one.
A new report suggests that you may have been at risk of $100 billion lawsuits over the course of your purchase.
The research, which was conducted by the firm KPMG, estimates that at least 3.6 million people had purchased a PS4, at least $1 million of which could be wiped away by lawsuits.
The researchers also estimated that at a value of $2 billion, the total potential damages for the lawsuit could be $7.4 billion.
The $1 billion figure is based on an analysis of information on the U.S. District Court website.
The study also assumes that a $300,000 purchase is worth the risk of litigation.
The research also assumes a 20 percent return on investment, which is lower than what many analysts have predicted.
The risk of a $100 bill being wiped away was also estimated at 10 percent, but that number is far lower than the actual risk.
As of now, the number of lawsuits that have been filed against consumers for $1,000 is roughly 4,000.
However, the lawsuit claims that the vast majority of those cases have been thrown out, and there are only a handful of cases that have yet to be heard.
The data in the KPMGB study shows that nearly 70 percent of all lawsuits filed in the United States in the first five months of this year were thrown out.
According to KPMOG, the vast bulk of the $100 bills being sold have been purchased by people who did not know that they were selling a Playstation 4.
This could be due to a lack of information about the device, or a confusion of the product’s features.
“While the vast amount of litigation currently is being brought against the Sony Corporation, many consumers are unaware of the fact that their purchase was made without knowing that the product they are buying was a Playstation,” the KPC study said.
“The data indicates that consumers who purchase PS4s and other high-end gaming systems are at risk for significant potential litigation.
While this study only looks at cases that were filed in April, it suggests that consumer protection is a serious issue for all consumers and could easily reach $100 trillion in potential damages.”
The KPMGF research comes after a new report by the Center for Responsible Lending found that Sony and other video game makers were using false advertising to entice consumers to buy their consoles.
According the report, consumers were not aware of the full risks of their purchase until they signed up for a credit card company’s online account, but were left with the impression that they would be protected.
“Many consumers may have no idea that they are being misled by retailers when they sign up for an online account and then click on the ‘Buy Now’ button,” the report stated.
“This deceptive approach, known as online shopping, can lead consumers to believe that the game they are purchasing will be delivered in the future, when it actually isn’t.
Consumers also might be misled into thinking that a payment is being made when it is not.
These false promises of ‘delivery’ or ‘game’ are often made on the site of the retailer that is actually being misleading consumers.”
A Sony representative told the Associated Press that the company was working on a response to the KPG report.
“Sony has a strong commitment to protecting consumers’ personal information, including information about any consumer-generated data used to identify, target, or personalize our products and services,” the company said in a statement.
“As part of our efforts to prevent consumer harm, we have introduced a new consumer protection program, called Protecting Your Privacy, which provides more details on the information that retailers collect about consumers.
We also recently introduced new measures to protect our consumer data from hackers.”
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