If you've been in an accident where you rear ended someone else, you may be feeling hopeless about your case. Doubtless you've heard from relatives and your insurance company that the person in the back is always 100% at fault in rear end collisions. However, this may not be the case when it comes to your accident. Depending on the details of your accident, you may be able to prove the other driver was partially at fault.
Your liquor license can be one of the most valuable assets of your business. In fact, the sale of alcohol often makes up a large percentage of the profits in many restaurants. So losing your license could be very detrimental to your dining business. And, of course, the loss of a liquor license can be absolutely devastating to a bar or a nightclub. Unfortunately, there are several reasons why your business could lose its license, but many of them are preventable.
While nobody wants to get into an accident, the fact is that it happens. More than two million people were injured in car crashes in 2013 alone. If you're injured in an accident that wasn't your fault, you deserve to be compensated for your pain and suffering as well as lost income due to injuries and other things like vehicle rental costs while your car gets fixed. Here are five steps to take if you are injured in an auto accident to ensure the best opportunity for compensation.
It's a common misconception that a person who was an active participant in a bar fight is not entitled to compensation for injuries they sustained in that fight. While actual statistics are impossible to gather due to the vast number of unreported bar and nightclub fights, one thing is for certain -- there are high instances of violence at places where people go to drink alcohol. The Responsibilities Of A Bar Owner
If you or a family member doesn't feel comfortable speaking in English, communicating with a trial attorney can be a headache. And even if you are fairly comfortable, it may still be hard to understand one another through legal jargon. Read on to learn how you can communicate more effectively. 1. Look at Schools to Find Lawyers Who Speak Your Language Thankfully, more and more firms are realizing that being bilingual can really expand a practice to niche markets.