Taking Pictures After A Car Accident: The Information You Need To Capture With Your Camera

Following a car accident, it is advised that you use a camera to take pictures of the accident. Since most people have cell phones with cameras, this process is easier than ever. Unfortunately, though, many people make the mistake of only take one or two pictures and not capturing everything that they should be. The pictures you take following a car accident can be crucial in determining who was at fault for the accident and why the accident occurred, both of which can affect your insurance claim and any personal injury claim you may file if you are injured. [Read More]

5 Rules To Remember For Blackout Wednesday

Are you planning to head to the bars on Blackout Wednesday? If so, you're hardly alone.  Blackout Wednesday seemed to start somewhat simultaneously in a number of different cities all at once, but it has grown rapidly in popularity. In some major cities, like Chicago, it even outranks St. Patrick's Day and New Year's Eve as a night for binge drinkers to go out on the town and tie one on. [Read More]

Get A Lawyer Early To Preserve The Value Of Your Motorcycle Accident Attorney

  Hiring a lawyer should be the foremost priority for anyone involved in a motorcycle accident. Motorcycle accidents have the potential to seriously injure both one's body and one's property. While most laws provide for compensation for all such losses, they become payable only when the victim can successfully establish that the injury was caused due to someone else's negligence. It is recommended that a lawyer should be hired as soon as possible after an accident for the following reasons. [Read More]

Keep A Legal Advantage In Car Accident Situations

When you're involved in a car accident, there are a lot of forms of evidence to gather. The type of damage inflicted, the way that tires leave streaks on the road, and even the direction of debris on the road can say a lot about what happened. Unfortunately, there are some circumstances--both through pure coincidence and malicious intent--where evidence may be hard to see, intentionally hidden, or so subtle that it doesn't tell the whole story. [Read More]