Today, we’re talking about workplace retaliation. What is it? What should you do if your employer retaliates against you for filing a workers’ comp claim? Keep reading to find out.
If you’ve ever watched Law & Order or another courtroom drama, we’re sure you’ve heard the lingo: “not guilty,” “guilty,” “no contest,” and “not guilty by reason of insanity.” However, TV and real life aren’t one and the same.If you’re facing OVI or related charges, it’s important to know what these pleas—formal responses to criminal charges—actually mean. Let’s dive in and talk about what each plea means and when you might consider it.
If you are working remotely, whether temporarily or permanently, you might have wondered how workers’ compensation works. You might know already that workers’ compensation covers employee injuries sustained in the workplace. But what if the workplace is your home? Are remote workers’ covered by workers’ compensation?
If a workplace injury happens to you, you’ll need to know your rights and options. Are you covered by workers’ compensation as an intern? What if you’re an unpaid intern—are you covered then?
When you’re injured or ill, you need help fast. For that reason, it’s understandable that one of the most common questions we get as personal injury lawyers is, “How long is my personal injury lawsuit going to take?”
If you get into an accident in a parking lot or private residence, you need to know what to do. What are your rights and responsibilities? How do you figure out who is at fault? Do you need a lawyer?
Can you be arrested and charged for “drunk driving” even if you weren’t actually driving? Sure, it happened in Everybody Loves Raymond (remember when Debra said she had an “intent to nap?”), but could this really happen in real life?