- Car Accident
- Criminal Defense
- Medical Malpractice
- Personal Injury
During almost every TV crime drama, there is an arraignment scene where bail is set. While fictional courtrooms provide an idea of what occurs, in the real world, it is important to understand the arraignment process and the terms used during it.
If you are charged with DWI, you should retain a lawyer, who will examine your case and represent you in court. Not every DWI arrest ends with a conviction, but if it does, there are several consequences.
America’s founders had a strong dislike of government intruding unnecessarily into private citizens’ lives. The U.S. Constitution’s Fourth Amendment protects against unreasonable searches and seizures, and its Eighth Amendment against cruel and unusual punishment.
After an accident, what’s most important is making sure injured victims receive the medical treatment they need: ambulance transportation, emergency room care, X-rays, surgery, hospitalization, anesthesia, medication, physical therapy and more.
The human body is amazingly resilient, and yet the impact to soft tissues after a fall, a vehicle accident, or repetitive motion from work tasks can have serious, painful and long-lasting consequences.
The average car has about 30,000 parts, and fortunately, most of the time, they work together properly so we can travel safely. However, like any machine, cars don’t always operate as they should.
The idea behind no-fault insurance is simple: To keep court dockets from being overwhelmed by a large number of automobile accident cases, PIP requires each party involved to file a claim with its insurance company first.
Personal injuries are very common and can include harm caused by car accidents, slip-and-falls, defective products, medical malpractice, workplace accidents, dog bites, and much more. If your injuries were minor, it might be enough to file a claim with the wrongful party’s insurance company and accept their payment.
When many of us hear the word “malpractice,” we think of medical doctors who, through negligence or improper actions, have caused injury to patients. However, that is only one group of healthcare practitioners.