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PERSONAL INJURY 2017-08-08T10:34:57+00:00

PERSONAL INJURY

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ACCIDENTS CAN HAPPEN AT ANY TIME. 

WHEN THEY DO,
WE CAN ASSIST YOU IN THE FOLLOWING TYPES OF PERSONAL INJURY CASES

  • Car accidents
  • Products Liability
  • Wrongful death
  • Motorcycle accidents
  • Medical malpractice
  • Bicycle accidents
  • Landlord / Tenant
  • Truck accidents
  • Premises liability
  • Traumatic brain injury
  • Bus accidents
  • Pedestrian accidents
  • Spinal cord injuries
  • Construction Injuries
  • Public transportation accidents
  • Injuries resulting from assault, police brutality & other municipal liability
  • Workplace and construction accidents, Real Estate injuries

ACCIDENTS CAN HAPPEN AT ANY TIME. 

WHEN THEY DO, WE CAN ASSIST YOU IN THE FOLLOWING TYPES OF PERSONAL INJURY CASES

Car accidents
Products Liability
Wrongful death
Motorcycle accidents
Medical malpractice
Bicycle accidents
Landlord / Tenant

Truck accidents
Premises liability
Traumatic brain injury
Bus accidents
Pedestrian accidents
Spinal cord injuries
Constructions Injuries

Public transportation
accidents.
Injuries resulting
from assault, police brutality
& other municipal liability.
Workplace and construction
accidents, Real Estate Injuries.

Motor Vechicle Accidents

Personal injury law holds people and businesses responsible for the harm they cause others.

At Palacios Law Group we aggressively defend clients suffering from physical, financial, emotional or cognitive injury or the untimely loss of a loved one due to the negligent and unsafe actions of others.

Civil Litigation

Civil litigation encompasses a broad range of disputes between two or more parties that seek money damages or specific performance rather than criminal sanctions.

At Palacios Law Group we aggressively defend clients suffering from physical, financial, emotional or cognitive injury or the untimely loss of a loved one due to the negligent and unsafe actions of others.

Product Liability

Whether injured at home or at the workplace. 

All Types of Machinery – Toys – Power Tools – Appliances – Firearms – BB Guns – Playground Equipment – Ladders – Defective Motor Vehicle Products.

At Palacios Law Group we aggressively defend clients suffering from physical, financial, emotional or cognitive injury or the untimely loss of a loved one due to the negligent and unsafe actions of others.

Medical Malpractice

Personal injury law holds people and businesses responsible for the harm they cause others.

At Palacios Law Group we aggressively defend clients suffering from physical, financial, emotional or cognitive injury or the untimely loss of a loved one due to the negligent and unsafe actions of others.

Wrongful Death

Wrongful death occurs when one person causes another person’s death, either in part or completely.

At Palacios Law Group we aggressively defend clients suffering from physical, financial, emotional or cognitive injury or the untimely loss of a loved one due to the negligent and unsafe actions of others.

Slip & Fall

Personal injury law holds people and businesses responsible for the harm they cause others.

At Palacios Law Group we aggressively defend clients suffering from physical, financial, emotional or cognitive injury or the untimely loss of a loved one due to the negligent and unsafe actions of others.

TORT LAW

Torts are civil wrongs recognized by law as grounds for a lawsuit.

These wrongs result in an injury or harm constituting the basis for a claim by the injured party. While some torts are also crimes punishable with imprisonment, the primary aim of tort law is to provide relief for the damages incurred and deter others from committing the same harms. The injured person may sue for an injunction to prevent the continuation of the tortious conduct or for monetary damages.

Among the types of damages the injured party may recover are the loss of earnings capacity, pain and suffering, and reasonable medical expenses. They include both present and future expected losses.

There are numerous specific torts including trespass, assault, battery, negligence, products liability, and intentional infliction of emotional distress.

Tort law can be split into three categories: negligent torts, intentional torts and strict liability. Negligent torts encompass harm done to people generally through the failure of another to exercise a certain level of care (usually defined as a reasonable standard of care). Accidents are a good example of negligent torts. Intentional torts, on the other hand, refer to harms done to people intentionally by the willful misconduct of another, such as assault, fraud, and theft. Strict liability torts, unlike negligence and intentional torts, are not concerned with the culpability of the person doing the harm. Instead, strict liability focuses on the act itself: if someone commits a certain act (say, producing a defective product) then that person is responsible for the damages from that act regardless of the level of care exercised or their intentions.

There are also separate areas of tort law including nuisance, defamation, invasion of privacy, and a category of economic torts.

Tort law is state law created through judges (common law) and by legislatures (statutory law). Many judges and states utilize the Restatement of Torts (2nd) as an influential guide. The Restatement is a publication prepared by the American Law Institute whose aim is to present an orderly statement of the general law of the United States.

Torts are civil wrongs recognized by law as grounds for a lawsuit.

These wrongs result in an injury or harm constituting the basis for a claim by the injured party. While some torts are also crimes punishable with imprisonment, the primary aim of tort law is to provide relief for the damages incurred and deter others from committing the same harms. The injured person may sue for an injunction to prevent the continuation of the tortious conduct or for monetary damages.

Among the types of damages the injured party may recover are the loss of earnings capacity, pain and suffering, and reasonable medical expenses. They include both present and future expected losses.

There are numerous specific torts including trespass, assault, battery, negligence, products liability, and intentional infliction of emotional distress.

Tort law can be split into three categories: negligent torts, intentional torts and strict liability. Negligent torts encompass harm done to people generally through the failure of another to exercise a certain level of care (usually defined as a reasonable standard of care). Accidents are a good example of negligent torts. Intentional torts, on the other hand, refer to harms done to people intentionally by the willful misconduct of another, such as assault, fraud, and theft. Strict liability torts, unlike negligence and intentional torts, are not concerned with the culpability of the person doing the harm. Instead, strict liability focuses on the act itself: if someone commits a certain act (say, producing a defective product) then that person is responsible for the damages from that act regardless of the level of care exercised or their intentions.

There are also separate areas of tort law including nuisance, defamation, invasion of privacy, and a category of economic torts.

Tort law is state law created through judges (common law) and by legislatures (statutory law). Many judges and states utilize the Restatement of Torts (2nd) as an influential guide. The Restatement is a publication prepared by the American Law Institute whose aim is to present an orderly statement of the general law of the United States.

CONTACT US

CONTACT US