Whiplash is an abrupt back-and-forth neck flexion that can cause loads of pain and discomfort. If you experience whiplash and don’t treat it properly, you can have long-term pain that may debilitate regular daily activities and exercise. If you’ve been in a car accident and suffered whiplash, there’s a chance it’s not your fault. Whether you were rear-ended, t-boned, or weren’t at fault for the crash, you don’t deserve whiplash or the financial impact that may ensue if your neck pain interferes with working or driving. Hiring a personal injury attorney is the best way to get the compensation you deserve for your injury.
Was your family member’s death the direct result of someone else’s negligence? You’re not alone. Motor vehicle accidents, medical malpractice, and unsafe premises (including workplaces) take a staggering number of loved ones away from their family members every year. Medical malpractice results in the death of 98,000 people every single year on its own. If your family member died and someone else was responsible, you may be eligible for a wrongful death lawsuit. While legal action can’t bring your loved one back, it is a legal remedy to see justice and damages. Keep reading to learn whether a wrongful death lawsuit is right for you. Wrongful Death:
Did you know there were over 6.3 million car accidents in the US in 2016? That same year, a record-breaking 40,200 people died in such accidents–a 6% increase from 2015. If you were recently involved in a car accident, we hope it was a minor crash. And if you walked away with minimal injuries or damage to your car, you may feel there’s no need to contact a lawyer. But when it comes to hiring an attorney after a car accident, the severity of the crash makes no difference. In this post, we’ll discuss five reasons why you should contact an attorney after a car accident–any car
Yasser Ayub is a member of a softball team that participated in a softball tournament hosted by Competitive Softball Promotions or CSP. The softball tournament was held on softball fields at a public park owned by Miami-Dade County. Although CSP paid Miami-Dade County for the right to use their softball fields, the park features common areas, outside of the rented fields and dugouts, that are open to the public. On the morning of the tournament, Ayub’s softball team became involved in a heated argument with another team. As a result, the umpire asserted that both teams forfeited the game. Later that evening,
Lazaro Kaufer was shopping at Target when he slipped on some liquid laundry detergent on the floor and faced costly medical bills as a result. The testimony at trial showed that an unidentified individual was walking in front of Mr. Kaufer and carrying a bottle of leaking laundry detergent that Mr. Kaufer slipped on. Mr. Kaufer and his wife, Katia sued Target for negligence. The jury discovered that Target was partially liable for Mr. Kaufer’s fall and awarded him $250,000 in damages and his wife $30,000 for loss of of consortium. Mr. Kaufer Made a Case for Negligence Under the Theory of