Scenarios In Which Someone May Discriminate Against You Because Of A Mental Health Condition

Posted on: 10 October 2018

A lot of people have mental illnesses, but through medication, therapy, and other approaches, they can manage their illness without it affecting their daily lives much. However, it's possible for you to run into a difficult situation if someone learns about your mental illness and discriminates against you because of it. Fortunately, you have an ally in a discrimination attorney who specializes in cases such as these. He or she will get you to explain your scenario, will evaluate the degree to which someone has discriminated against you, and then work with you to build a case against this individual or organization.
[Read More]

Autopsy For Wrongful Death Cases? What You Need To Know

Posted on: 10 September 2018

An autopsy is a procedure done by a licensed medical examiner after death. The procedure requires the thorough examination of the person's body both inside and out. The point of an autopsy is to confirm or determine how the person died. Many times, an autopsy is done after a wrongful death to help prove the case. Here is some information about how autopsies and how they are involved in wrongful death cases:
[Read More]

Looking Toward The Future In A Child Custody Arrangement

Posted on: 7 August 2018

Hashing out a child custody arrangement requires a lot of thought. Unfortunately, most divorcing couples tend to think of their feeling now instead of the child's needs for the future when creating the agreement. They also don't quite take all of the child's interests to heart when deciding when and where the child will go. It's understandable that you'd want your agreement to be finished so that the divorce is final, but take a little more time and consider the following.
[Read More]

Failure-To-Warn Lawsuits Concerning Medications: What Happens When There Is No Warning

Posted on: 30 June 2018

A specific area of product liability concerns "failure-to-warn" cases. In these instances, consumers were harmed or died because a manufacturer or product packaging company didn't adequately warn consumers of the possible dangers of the product. It may or may not exclude "common sense" cases where an assumption should have been made about potential dangers of a product. If you feel that you have a "failure-to-warn" product liability case concerning medications, examine the following.
[Read More]