There are instances when a property owner is liable for injuries you encounter on his or her property. Known as premise liability, the owner may be liable if the conditions of the property were what caused your accident. But, simply being injured is not enough. You must first prove a few factors and your attorney will need to decide whether or not the property owner is the right party to sue.
An auto accident can be one of the most stressful situations to encounter. Not only will you be shaken up and emotional, but you have to compose yourself long enough to assess the damage and make sure you’re adequately compensated. No one plans to be involved in an accident, but also no one prepares for the possibility either. As a driver, you need to know your rights and most importantly, what to do following an auto accident.
You use them to measure your steps, you use them to help track calories eaten and burned, but did you know the activity tracker on your wrist may soon be used to prove your personal injury claims? According to a recent article published in Engadget, activity trackers may help prove your injuries in a personal injury claim. The article is based on a Canadian woman who is using her activity tracking device to prove she can no longer perform adequately at her job.
After an accident, the last thing on your mind is what you need to do to process a personal injury case. Unfortunately, not acting fast enough could be the difference in obtaining a reasonable settlement and no settlement. Any time you are injured, prepare yourself for a possible personal injury lawsuit. Then, take the initial steps to preserve the integrity of your case—and set yourself up for success if a lawsuit does develop in the future.
A decade ago no parent could have anticipated texting overtaking drunk driving as the number one threat to the lives of their teens on the road. More deaths of teenagers have been caused by texting than driving, according to reports. How many? 3,000 as a result of texting versus 2,700 resulting from driving drunk. These statistics are undeniably sad and worrisome — many teenagers do not even drink, let alone drive while drunk, but you would be hard pressed to find one that does not text while driving, at least a portion of the time.
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