When should you hire an attorney to help with your employer-sponsored long-term disability policy? To many people, it seems like it would be premature to hire an attorney before they've encountered the first signs of trouble with their claim—but that's only because they don't understand that the rules governing long-term disability policies are stacked against them from the start. If you are about to file for long-term disability or have recently filed, this is why you should consider hiring an attorney now, instead of waiting.
- All tax audits are not performed at a work desk. Many audits are conducted entirely through the mail. Regardless of how informal the audit might be, an additional tax assessment usually becomes a binding obligation. Tax filers who disagree with the outcome of a tax audit may request an administrative appeal to address the dispute rather than taking the issue directly to court. The U.S. Tax Court routinely hears a wide variety of cases surrounding tax law, many of which result from audit disputes.
- If you are in the middle of divorce proceedings, and you have a child with your soon-to-be ex, their well-being is most likely the focus of your concern during this process. Many who divorce have discrepancies regarding who will be the primary caregiver of a child or how many hours visitation they will be awarded. This usually leads to the necessity for a mediation session with a professional unbiased person listening to both parties regarding requested time allotment with the child.
- Acetaminophen, either in its generic form or in name-brand drugs like Tylenol, has long been a staple in many U.S. medicine cabinets, and it was once even regarded as a safe drug to give to women who were pregnant. However, recent information and lawsuits have brought to light several dangers associated with the drug. This is what you should know. Acetaminophen overdose can lead to liver failure. As little as 10 grams of acetaminophen can cause an injury to your liver—which is bad news for consumers.
- It's time to take care of your estate planning. If coming to a decision about how to divide your assets has you in a quandary, it might be time to take a step back. This is particularly true if you're worried that sibling rivalry will lead to hurt feelings after you're gone. With some careful planning, sibling rivalry can be avoided. Here are four suggestions for taking the rivalry out of the asset division after your gone.