How to Spot and Avoid Personal Injury Mills after Suffering an on-the-Job Injury

Posted on: 14 March 2016
If you suffer an injury while you are at work, you may be eligible for various forms of workers' compensation. This may include paid medical leave and coverage of your medical bills. Unfortunately, there are many fraudulent scams associated with workers' compensation. These may include employees making false claims, employers failing to pay appropriate premiums, or doctors and lawyers working to collect greater fees from insurance companies. One of these scams that can negatively affect both you and your employer is known as a medical mill scam.
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Things To Consider When Dealing With An Out-Of-State Accident

Posted on: 5 February 2016
Dealing with an auto accident that happens in your hometown can be stressful enough, but it can be a downright nightmare if you get into an accident in another state. Your insurance company will usually take care of many of the aspects of the case, which may make things easier. The case can get a little tricky, though, if you have to sue the defendant directly for damages. Here are three things you need to consider when litigating an out-of-state accident.
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Was Medical Negligence Involved In Your C-Section?

Posted on: 15 January 2016
Cesarean-sections are related to a range of maternal and infant injuries, and if you or your child was injured during a c-section, you may have a medical negligence suit on your hands. Here are five signs you may want to explore the issue with a medical malpractice attorney: 1. You or your child experienced an injury. C-sections have been linked to infections, hemorrhages, organ injury and scar tissue, and in some cases, scar tissue can prevent some women from ever bearing children again.
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Tips For Completing An Offer In Compromise To Settle Your Tax Debt

Posted on: 21 December 2015
Paying off old tax debt is important if you want to get the IRS off your back, and you may be able to do this with an offer in compromise (OIC). An OIC is a plan created by the IRS to help people settle tax debts for an amount that is less than what is actually owed. In order for you to do this, you must make sure you meet the qualifications, and you must follow the right steps.
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