Apple has been sued for disclosing too much of its customers' personal information.

The class action lawsuit, filed on behalf of Angely Maria and Todd Narson in Miami, charges Apple with violations of the Fair Credit Reporting Act (FCRA) that put its customers at risk for identity theft.

According to the lawsuit, Apple printed credit card expiration dates on Apple Store online receipts, violating a 2003 amendment to the FCRA. That amendment states that "No person that accepts credit cards or debit cards for the transaction of business shall print more than the last five digits of the card number or the expiration date upon any receipt provided to the card holder at the point of sale or transaction."

The copies of Apple electronic receipts included as exhibits in the complaint also show the purchaser's name, home address, phone number and e-mail address. That information was redacted on the copies included with the lawsuit.

Attorneys for the plaintiffs argue that the inclusion of this information increases the risk of identity theft. At this point, there's proof that any identity theft has actually occurred as a result of Apple's practices.

At the heart of issue is the risk of identity theft and Apple's failure to comply with the law, according to attorneys for the plaintiffs. Congress gave merchants a three-year period to comply with the FCRA regulations, and Apple has yet to meet those regulations, the suit alleges.

The lawsuit asks for damages of "not less than $100 (£50) and not more than $1,000 (£500) for each violation by Defendant (sic) together with costs of suit and reasonable attorney’s fees."

This was the second time in a week that Apple had been pulled into court. On Monday, the company was sued in Texas for allegedly infringing upon a Michigan-based inventor's power adapter patents.

Apple does not comment on pending lawsuits.