Know that 2019 US Courts ruled that the information can now be viewed by the public.
answered on Oct 21, 2022
The US EPA has a link - "Case and Settlement Information" on their site - https://www.epa.gov/enforcement/deepwater-horizon-bp-gulf-mexico-oil-spill
They provide information on earlier settlements. You could check if they have updates or if they could direct you to resources with... Read more »
answered on Oct 4, 2022
If you are asking about the Deepwater Horizon, please let me know and I can answer the question.
I know at one point there was a letter sent to my grandmother in regards to a settlement but it was determined we wasn't zoned in. I understand we were zoned in at a later date. My grandmother and grandfather both died of cancer in that rachet town because of the oil spill and I feel justice... Read more »
answered on Feb 4, 2022
I'm sorry for the loss of your grandmother and grandfather. You could search online for case records of individual claimants under the spill (or its associated clean-up and remediation efforts), or whether a class of plaintiffs was formed. If venue for the action was in Missouri, another... Read more »
answered on Mar 12, 2021
This is something that a landlord-tenant attorney would probably be able to provide the most meaningful guidance on, but your post remains open for a month. It was correct to select Environmental as a category because you ask about decibel levels. But your question might have better chances of a... Read more »
By mixing essential
answered on Nov 26, 2020
In terms of offering it to the public, that could involve issues with regulatory agencies beyond the scope of this forum - health and safety, what would it contain, what would it aim to achieve, what are its risks, etc.
In terms of protecting your idea from an intellectual property... Read more »
answered on Oct 4, 2020
It's possible they could. It could depend on whether there was a defect in the stairs or other hazardous condition. New York is a comparative negligence jurisdiction, but a claimant's share of liability would be more dependent upon whether they were impaired at the time rather than an... Read more »
My husband knew something wasn't right with the install, we had them come over several times as our humidity was was out of control. Every time a tech came over, they insisted that all we needed was to spend thousands more to get a whole home dehumidifier. One time they were at my home... Read more »
answered on Aug 20, 2019
If there is a warranty, make a claim. You can also do a small claims case for the damages.
I just switched my education path to Political Science and wondering where I can take it
I've been living in my apartment for 3 years and I've had black mold 4 times. all of this is documented as well. For the past few times that I've had mold ive been ignored for months about maintenance being done for my apartment. Ik that black mold falls under the tenants... Read more »
answered on Jun 6, 2019
See if the landlord will just consent. Make sure you have documented what you posted here in writing to the landlord with proof of delivery. If you just leave, and are sued for breach, you will have a defense. Also, call the City to issue a violation, which will support your case.
I am now 64 years old and at the age of 58 was diagnosed with severe Osteoporosis (i was told i have the bones of an 80 year old. I have seen several specialists who have no idea why I should have such a severe case. I do not smoke and i rarely drink. However, Scotia does fluoridate its water... Read more »
answered on Sep 25, 2018
These types of cases could be complex, because of the level of scientific and medical expertise required. If you yourself are contemplating legal action, a consultation with an attorney could enable you to learn, at the very least, time tables, deadlines, statutes of limitations, and notices of... Read more »
Basement is moldy including wood flooring. Seller agreed to remediate mold.
DEC or EPA says they have to be removed Need advise on removal and who pays. What to do if they cannot pay??
answered on Feb 22, 2018
Historically, railroad ties were often treated with creosote to preserve wood from rotting quickly. The EPA has determined that coal tar creosote is a probable human carcinogen, meaning that it is an agent directly involved in causing cancer.
Although there are special rules for railroads... Read more »
THE DEC GUY SAID THAT BECAUSE ITS A PROTECTED SPECIES THAT ITS SERIOUS AND THEY CAN DO A ADMINISTRATIVE HEARING AND MAKE IT A CIVIL MATTER AND BE DONE IN ONE DAY OR KEEP IT CRIMINAL AND WE WOULD HAVE TO FLY HIM BACK AND FORTH FOR COURT EACH MONTH. I DON'T KNOW WHAT'S THE BEST ROUTE TO... Read more »
answered on Aug 9, 2017
I I'm quite familiar with this type of matter. It is a very complicated issue with far reaching conclusions most people are able to see ( future ability to get into college/get a job/obtain professional license.
One of my passions is juvenile law because I wasn't an angel growing... Read more »
As we know intl law and treaties have been created so as to regulate relation between intl community members(countries and intl organization) ,through which they would be able to achieve golas that have been conceived in different treaties and documents such as Un charter , environmental agreements... Read more »
answered on Aug 9, 2017
This is a legal Q&A board, not a forum for expressing philosophical views on world politics and international relations.
Low levels of asbestos was found in my classroom and other teachers also became diagnosed with autoimmune diseases. I am recovering from a double lung transplant and I can never go back to work.
answered on Jan 30, 2017
You might have to file an administrative complaint immediately. The best first step is an Initial Consultation with an Attorney. You can read more about me, my credentials, awards, honors, testimonials, and media appearances/ publications on my law practice website. I practice law in CA, NY, MA,... Read more »
Since I moved into my apartment back in March, there have been rats living in my walls/ceiling (in my basement) that I hear non-stop, daily. I believe they were able to get in due to construction that is occurring on a new building next door (owned by the same owners of my building). Despite this,... Read more »
answered on Jan 23, 2017
You may be able to sue the landlord. You may be able to breach the lease agreement and move out. It depends on the facts. The best first step is an Initial Consultation with an Attorney. You can read more about me, my credentials, awards, honors, testimonials, and media appearances/ publications on... Read more »
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