Losing a loved one can be devastating, but not all of the impacts are felt immediately. The financial ramifications of such a lawsuit can take months or even years to fully materialize, by which point it might simply be too late to do anything about it. For this reason, it is important that you understand all of your options right now, including the possibility of a wrongful death lawsuit.
Unfortunately, lawsuits can be exceptionally complicated and counter-intuitive.
Were you unfairly issued a ticket because the law enforcement officer thought you were someone in a similar vehicle? If you are thinking about paying the fine and putting the situation to rest, you might want to hire a lawyer instead so you can get justice. Take a look at the article below to find out why hiring a lawyer to contest a speeding ticket is in your best interest over simply paying an unfair fine to get it over with.
Your employer and their insurer are likely to cooperate with you in your workers' compensation claim process if they believe it's genuine. This means it's in your best interest to avoid anything that may make them suspect your case isn't genuine. Here are three behaviors that may make your employer suspect you of workers' compensation fraud:
Being Out of Reach
Many employers will suspect you are trying to play the system if you are constantly out of reach after your injury.
If you're charged with a crime, your defense attorney will talk to you about taking a plea bargain. This doesn't mean they don't want to fight for you—most cases are resolved with a plea bargain. Here's what you should know in order to decide whether a plea bargain is right for you.
What Exactly is a Plea Bargain?
A plea bargain is an agreement made with the prosecutor and approved by the judge in which you agree to plead guilty in exchange for either a reduced sentence or a lower charge or both.
An estate executor usually has a lot of leeway on how to take care of an estate and handle the probate process. However, this doesn't mean he or she can do whatever he or she pleases. Here are four mistakes that can put an executor's position in jeopardy:
1. Showing Bias to Some Beneficiaries
The executor is legally obligated not to take actions that may benefit some beneficiaries at the expense of others.