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Shaked Law Firm > Shaked Law Blog (Page 79)

What Your Lawyer is Doing When They’re Not Calling You Back

If there's a level of trust instilled between attorney and client, the attorney knows what he or she needs to do and has an entire team (legal assistants, paralegals, and seasoned associates) to get the job done. A client won't need to call or text an attorney they trust multiple times a day, just to "check in" and "see how it's going" if they've researched their chosen law firm, it's reputable, and they've handled similar cases.

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Legalese: What Lawyers Say, and What it Actually Means

Here on the Blog, we've put together a go-to list of the most frequently used "legalese"–or the acronyms–that clients hear around the office, but may be too afraid to inquire about. We've also included links to other Shaked Law Blog resources with extensive information for each legal term. We hope this helps accident victims and their families better understand what's going on "behind the scenes" of their claims.

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For Women, the Risks of an IUD May Outweigh the Benefits

So why, then, are physicians still prescribing certain manufacturer's IUDs (intrauterine devices)? This article will look at how the risks of a woman's very personal choice to use an IUD as a form of birth control may outweigh the benefits. The Shaked Law Blog always presents the facts and allows readers to get the whole picture, without the added song and dance. The insurance companies will try to convince those injured by defective medical devices that it "may not" have been the device that caused them harm; this is simply a scare tactic. The Shaked Law Blog will delve...

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The Board Certified Difference (Why What’s Hanging on Your Attorney’s Wall Matters!)

After an accident in which a person sustains serious bodily injury or after the loss of a loved one due to the negligence that falls upon someone else, the first thing most victims do is seek out legal counsel. In the heat of the moment, injured or grieving, victims can't be expected to be armed  with the knowledge of what to do beyond "find a lawyer". It's easy to hire the first attorney who agrees to take a claim on contingency because no money is expected up front, and the ball can get rolling.


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