Let's just say:
You wake up one day, and the building you live in collapses. You miraculously survive, but are gravely injured. You face astronomical bills because of the injuries themselves, lost wages, plus you can't work at 100% and will require years of physical therapy before you can get back to your old productivity. Later, but within the statute of limitations, it comes to light that the construction company who built the building you lived in didn't build the building to code and didn't even follow their own company rules for construction projects, but when you moved in they assured you that the building was safe because they built it.*
Do you sue the construction company?
Hell yes, you do. So does everyone else. If Granny Butterfingers can squeeze McDonalds for serving hot coffee, you can sue the construction company the injuries, lost wages, and rehabilitation that they caused you to deal with, right?
I reckon we'll find out soon.
Like it or not, we like to call this the Petition Clause, that little discussed but very important right included in the very First Amendment to the United States Constitution by our Founding Fathers; who obviously thought it an appropriate check on the power of an un-accountable government.
*This analogy made by Garland Robinette on the radio.