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Shaked Law Blog

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Shaked Law Firm > Shaked Law Blog (Page 22)

Who Is Responsible For A Negligent Security Accident?

Victims of violent crime on someone else’s property must prove they took necessary steps to ensure adequate security of their person. Whether at their place of business or residence, personal safety is a large part of negligent security litigation. If there is proof the business or property owner is neglecting to inform employees or visitors of the property that the area has the potential for crime, they may be liable....

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Are Catastrophic Car Accidents Preventable? (Yes!)

Catastrophic car accidents are never easy to think about. But, the truth is accidents can happen to anyone, anytime. The best to do is practice safe driving habits, lessening the likelihood of a car accident. In other Law Resource articles, we discuss car insurance, distracted driving, and reckless driving at length. However, it’s important that when presenting facts about catastrophic car accidents, we offer a different perspective into safe driving practices.

This article answers questions of safety and provides insight to catastrophic car accident prevention!

What is Medical Negligence in Personal Injury Law?

When it comes to medical negligence, it’s not always a surgical error or a visible, physical injury. In fact, this is not the number one cause for a medical malpractice claim. There are the rare instances where a surgical tool is left inside the patient’s body, or a surgeon performs a procedure they're not familiar with. While these result in serious bodily injury to the patient, they are uncommon. However, it's more likely if a patient chooses to pursue a medical malpractice claim, it’s due to misdiagnosis....

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What is Recklessness in Personal Injury Law?

Usually, recklessness warrants litigation against the responsible party. The responsible party is liable. This means they are responsible for injuries another person sustains when they choose to be careless. Under the law there are four principles of liability. These principles are: intent, recklessness, negligence, and strict liability. Depending on the form of litigation, any of these principles leaves the reckless party liable for pain and suffering....

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