I didnt find any TCPA cases for alarm.com (alarm INC) but I did find one case where the judge breaks down how alarm INC contracts out independent contractors. Find out who the independent contractor is and sue both.
"As stated in the Complaint, Firstline has been in the business of selling residential alarm systems primarily through door-to-door solicitations since approximately 2003. Alarm.com develops and sells products (Alarm.com Products) and services (Alarm. com Services) that permit and provide for the wireless transmission of communication signals between an alarm system and a central-station monitoring company. Alarm.com Products are integrated into alarm system control panels that are installed by authorized Alarm.com dealers when those dealers sell alarm systems to customers. These Alarm.com Products also contain imbedded, proprietary software that only allows Alarm.com to provide wireless transmission services to alarm systems containing Alarm.com Products.
On May 12, 2004, Firstline entered into an Alarm.com Dealer Agreement (Dealer Agreement) with Alarm.com which authorized Firstline, as an independent contractor, to sell Alarm.com Products and to sign up customers for Alarm.com Services under the terms of subscription agreements 555*555 (Subscription Agreements) between Alarm.com and Firstline customers (Subscribers). Under the authorization granted by the Dealer Agreement, Firstline entered into its own agreements with its customers (Customer Accounts) that require its customers to pay to Firstline a one-time activation fee and a recurring monthly fee which covers the costs of an equipment package, a limited warranty, ongoing central-station monitoring, and, if the Firstline customer is also a Subscriber, a fee of approximately $4.95 for ongoing Alarm.com Services. In turn, Firstline is obligated to pay that Alarm.com Services fee to Alarm.com and to provide customer service and technical support for the associated Subscribers.
Historically, Firstline generated Customer Accounts during the summer months then sold most of those Customer Accounts to third-party purchasers to finance its business operations. In connection with the sale of Customer Accounts where the Firstline customer is also a Subscriber, Alarm.com requires two things. First, it requires third-party Customer Accounts purchasers (Dealer Programs) to enter into Dealer Program Agreements with Alarm.com. Under the Dealer Program Agreement, a Dealer Program agrees to pay Alarm.com a monthly service charge for all acquired Customer Accounts and to provide customer service and technical support for the associated Subscribers. Second, because Alarm.com controls from whom a Dealer Program may receive assignments of Customer Accounts, the assigning Alarm.com dealer must have received Alarm.com's consent and must be "in good standing with Alarm. com under the terms of their Alarm.com Dealer Agreement (including with respect to the payment of amounts due under such agreements).""