As part of the deal, Merck agreed not to use the terms "sunblock," "waterproof," "sweatproof," "all day" and/or "all day protection" in the Coppertone labeling, advertising, marketing or promotion. And Coppertone products must contain labels that comply with federal law, according to the settlement agreement (read here. And this is the lawsuit).
As for consumers, those who can prove they purchased a Coppertone product after July 31, 2006, will receive up to just $1.50 each, subject to various adjustments. Merck, meanwhile, denies that anyone was harmed by the conduct alleged against the drugmaker, which inherited the Coppertone line as part of its $41 billion acquisition of Schering-Plough three years ago, and reached the settlement to spare further litigation costs.
pic thx to Merck