For some people, going through a divorce is one of the most difficult times of their lives. Dissolving a union that may have once held so much promise is not an easy thing to do, and emotions can run at full speed. If you're currently divorcing, you may think that you can handle the process without the expertise of an attorney. However, this could be a major mistake because there are so many factors at play.
If you have suffered an injury from a car accident caused by a careless driver, you may already have a good understanding of what to expect in terms of compensation. The at-fault driver's insurance company may pay you for your vehicle's repair or replacement, handle your medical expenses, cover your lost wages and more. When it comes to being compensated for pain and suffering, however, many victims are left wondering how this area of harm can equate to a dollar amount.
Learn How an Attorney Can Investigate to Determine Who Is at Fault When a Car Has an Accident with a Big Rig
Approximately 500,000 accidents occur each year involving big-rig trucks—and since trucks can weigh as much as 30 times more than the passenger vehicles around them, an accident involving a truck and a car often ends up with the people in the smaller vehicle being seriously injured. If you were injured in a car accident with a big rig, what sort of things can an attorney investigate to determine whether or not the truck driver or trucking company was at fault?
The home buying process is complex. This is particularly the case when it comes to the title. It doesn't matter if you've been approved for the mortgage loan and signed all the paperwork, if there is a discrepancy with the title – your dreams of owning the home could literally be zapped away. Here are just some of the title issues that homebuyers can face. Incorrect Data Titles should be 100 percent accurate.
Establishing an LLC means that, after chartering a set of guidelines for all partners, you can easily divide the profits among each other as you all deem fit and that each of you, personally, will be taxed for your business. There is more to an LLC than these facts, however. You probably have a few burning questions about LLCs. Read on and you'll discover answers to some of the most commonly asked ones.