Almost everyone knows driving under the influence of drugs or alcohol is a bad idea. Even having a 0.05 blood alcohol level doubles your chance of getting into an accident. What people may not know is that their auto insurance providers may deny insurance claims for accidents caused by intoxicated driving. Here is how this can happen. Intentional Incidents Not Covered Pretty much all insurance companies have clauses in their contracts stating that they will not cover intentional incidents. [Read More]
Horrified By The Size Of Your New Breast Implants? What Are Your Legal Options?
If you've always been dissatisfied with the size or shape of your breasts, you may have considered cosmetic surgery or other techniques as a way to achieve the look you've always wanted. While padded bras and contoured liners can provide some of the boost you need, you may grow tired of planning your outfits around the type of undergarments available. However, even for those who are looking to increase their bust by several cup sizes, waking up in the recovery room to find that your breasts are significantly larger than you requested can be a tremendous physical and emotional blow. [Read More]
In Rear-End Accidents, Is The Driver In Back Always At Fault?
There is an assumption that people who crash into others from the back are always at fault for those accidents. While it's true many rear-end collisions are caused by the driver in back following too closely or not paying attention, sometimes the driver in front is actually the one responsible for the collision. Here are some scenarios where this may occur and how a rear-end crash caused by the front vehicle may play out in court. [Read More]
Why You Shouldn't Speak Directly With The Other Driver's Insurance Adjuster
If the at-fault driver's insurance adjuster calls you to talk about a car accident you experienced recently, you may wonder if it's okay to speak directly with the adjuster. Although the adjuster may appear friendly and concerned about your physical and mental pain, they may not be. The at-fault driver's insurance company may use the information it receives from you to reduce or deny your settlement by twisting or purposely misconstruing your replies to their questions. [Read More]