As you might have heard, it is not unusual to be turned down for Social Security benefits. No matter how much you may need them, the rules about showing medical proof are often too confusing to understand and comply with when you apply. The need to seek out legal representation is paramount, since doing so can improve your chances of having your claim approved as a result of the appeal hearing. Read More»
Injuries from car accidents run the gamut from bruises and being “shaken up” to something far more serious. There is a class of injury, however, that appears to hide from all but the victim. Traumatic brain injuries (TBI) can be slow to appear and the manner this disorder asserts itself can be deceptive. Read on to find out more about how a TBI from a car accident deserves special handling. Read More»
As part of a person’s legal rights, they will be entitled to an opportunity to defend and represent their side in legal disputes. However, this can be impossible if they are not aware that these proceedings are ongoing. Process servers fill the important role of serving notice to individuals that legal proceedings against them have started, and many cases will be unable to continue until process has been served. Read More»
Medical malpractices are among the most common of lawsuits. What some do not realize is that many of them never make it to trial, as they settle outside of court. If you have suffered injury due to medical malpractice and your case will likely settle, you need to know what the steps are to the process. The following are steps to settling a medical malpractice law claim:
Begin the Negotiation Process Read More»
You may believe that you are treating your employees fairly. However, there are some cases where an employee might believe that you have not kept up your end of the bargain as an employer and he or she might begin the process of litigation. There are several things you should expect when that happens.
Regulators Will Review the Case
Usually, employee litigation begins with a business being reviewed by one of several regulatory agencies, such as the the Department of Labor and the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission. Read More»