Understanding The Basis For Your Personal Injury Suit

Posted on: 11 August 2015

In the United States, approximately 31 million injuries that require a doctor's care occur in a year. However, not all of these injuries meet the qualifications for a lawsuit. On the other hand, some of these injuries never make it to trial, even though the injured party has a legal claim they could have made. For people who aren't in the business of practicing law, determining whether or not an injury claim has legal merit is difficult.
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Who Is At Fault In A Chain Reaction Accident?

Posted on: 7 August 2015

Trying to deal with auto insurance companies is difficult enough when you have been involved in an auto accident with only one other driver. But what do you do when you hit the vehicle in front of you because someone hit you from behind, and then you were hit again when another vehicle joined the melee? Accidents such as these not only lead major property damage, but can often produce horrific injuries.
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Invisible Injuries: How To Handle The Psychological Damage Of An Automobile Accident

Posted on: 30 July 2015

Accidents change people's lives, sometimes forever. Even so, it can be difficult to make the decision to move forward with a legal case if you haven't sustained any physical injuries. What many don't realize at the time, however, is that psychological trauma can be as life changing as any physical injury. Here is useful information to facilitate the decision process in your case. How To Know If You're Suffering Is Serious
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Truck Accident Victims: Tips On Establishing Liability When No Laws Were Technically Broken

Posted on: 7 July 2015

If you or a loved one has been the victim of an accident with a truck driver, you may be facing intense pain, suffering and costly medical bills. Luckily, if you can establish liability for the accident, you may be entitled to compensation for your suffering. However, many people think that if there were no obvious laws broken that they won't be able to establish negligence. That is not true. Here is a look at several examples where the law wasn't broken but someone can still be held liable for the accident.
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