In Shelton v. Restaurant.com, Inc., No. A-123-10 (N.J. July 9, 2013), plaintiffs, who purchased restaurant coupons from defendant, an online retailer, filed suit alleging violations of New Jersey’s Truth-in-Consumer Contract, Warranty and Notice Act (TCCWNA), which regulates “written consumer contract[s]” for, among other things, the purchase of property or services. The district court dismissed the claims, holding that the coupons were merely intangible, contingent rights to purchase discounted services, which themselves did not constitute “property” or “consumer contracts” and, thus, did not fall within the scope of the TCCWNA. On appeal, the Third Circuit certified to the New Jersey Supreme Court the questions of whether the TCCWNA applied to intangible property generally and, specifically, to contingent rights to purchase goods or services. The New Jersey Supreme Court answered both questions in the affirmative. Drawing support from other New Jersey statutes and the purpose of the TCCWNA, the court concluded that the Act’s reference to “property” included both tangible and intangible property. The court further held that the contingent nature of the coupons did not alter their status as “property,” finding that the coupons had all the basic features of a consumer contract, notwithstanding their restrictions and the prospect that the purchaser may never use them.