Litigation Lawyers in the USA
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- How to Get Legal Assistance when the Sheriff Doesn't Assist
Question: What can I do if someone kicked in my door, stole my property, took over and the sheriff did not help me?
- The Mechanic Damaged My Vehicle - What Can I Do?
Question: I took my car in for service and when it was returned, my transmission was no longer working properly. The mechanic said that he didn’t do anything to it, but the vehicle was working perfectly when I left it at his place of business. I am not sure what type of lawyer I need or what I can do about the situation.
- What Do I Do about Damage Caused to My Vehicle at the Mechanic’s?
It is difficult to find a trustworthy mechanic. If you have taken your vehicle into the mechanic’s shop and he or she has done more damage than repair work on the vehicle, you may have a legal cause of action. However, a lawyer familiar with property damage cases may be able to advise whether it is worth the time and expense of litigation or if an alternative would better serve your interests.
- Suing for Conversion
Prosecutors are responsible for bringing charges against people who have stolen property. Conversion is the civil equivalent of criminal theft charges. Individuals who want to sue to reclaim the value of their property may sue in small claims court or by hiring a civil attorney to handle the case for them.
- Dangerous FLQ Antibiotic Warning Labels Reevaluated by FDA
Fluoroquinolone antibiotics that are frequently prescribed for sinus infections or urinary tract infections can cause permanent nerve damage (peripheral neuropathy). The FDA has now acknowledged this and is reviewing warning labels now. Learn about the dangers of the dangerous, common drugs.
- Tort Reform Is Not Only Useless, It's Harmful
The insurance industry and corporate interests have worked for decades to sell the story of “tort reform,” the idea that “frivolous lawsuits” and the high cost of health care can only be stopped by limiting people's right to sue for damages.
- I Was Injured on a Sidewalk by a Segway. What Is the Responsibility of the Driver?
Segways are two-wheeled power-operated transportation devices that involve the user standing on top of the device and balancing in order to get from one place to another. While many states permit Segways on sidewalks, a rider may be held civilly liable if he or she crashes into a pedestrian or other person.
- What Is the Legal Status of a Segway? Motor Vehicle? Electric Bike? Pedestrian?
Segways are two-wheeled vehicles that are powered by electricity. The rider of a Segway must balance on the device and can ride up to approximately 12.5 miles per hour. Because the vehicle possesses characteristics similar to motor vehicles, bikes and pedestrians, it can be difficult for people to know the rights and responsibilities that riders of the device have.
- Are Segways Allowed to Ride on the Sidewalks?
Segways are powered conveyances that provide upright transportation for speeds up to 15 miles per hour. They are sometimes used as an alternative form of transportation of walking or cycling. Segways are regulated on the state and local levels.
- I Received a Bad Check – What Do I Do?
If you have received a bad check, you may be able to pursue compensation or restitution through civil or criminal proceedings. However, state laws typically govern bad check disputes and certain elements may need to be met in order to recover the value of the bad check.