If you have suffered from a workplace injury and are experiencing problems with your claim, you may need to take action. Workers who are denied workers' compensation insurance benefits have the right to several levels of appeals and having a lawyer to represent you is highly advisable. The appeals process sometimes involves a procedure known as a deposition. This type of meeting might be intimidating to some so read on to learn more about being ready for your workers' compensation deposition.
- When you pursue legal action based on a slip-and-fall accident, you and your personal injury attorney need to acutely anticipate any strategy that the defendant will take to shift the blame to you. A common strategy in slip-and-fall cases is to argue that you were acting dangerously, and this often means that you were running before you slipped. The defendant's legal team will suggest that because you were running, you weren't being cautious — and this means that the accident and injury, and their associated costs, are your responsibility and yours alone.
- If you and your spouse agree that things are not going well and it would be good for you both to have some time apart, you could go through the process of a legal separation, or you could just separate yourselves for a while. If you do this, you should make sure you get a separation agreement, though. This agreement will define the responsibilities, rules, and obligations for both of you, and here are the top three reasons you should get this agreement if you are splitting up for a while.
- If you have decided it's time to visit a probate attorney and to make a plan for how your estate will be handled after your death, then listed below is the information you need to bring along with you to your consultation appointment: A Basic List of Your Assets and Liabilities To formulate the best plan of action for your future estate, your probate lawyer needs a basic understanding of your assets and liabilities.
- During supervised visitation situations after a divorce, the parent who doesn't have custody of his or her children will get to spend a specific amount of time with them in a supervised environment. Sometimes, the parent with custody will play the supervisory role, but this isn't always the case. If you and your spouse aren't on speaking terms after your divorce or the contentious nature of the divorce has further strained your relationship, you might not want to be together during visitation.