Chase T Wilson's answer You can sue them, but the chances of that suit being successful are quite low given the immunity granted to government entities in Indiana. You'll also have the Indiana Tort Claims Notice to deal with. The best route is to pursue an insurance claim and possible a lawsuit against the at-fault driver.
Chase T Wilson's answer If you want to file charges you should contact the police. If you'd like to pursue a claim for your injuries you'll need to contact a personal injury lawyers ASAP because there may be a tort claims notice necessary which has to be filed within 180 days of the incident.
Chase T Wilson's answer The statute of limitations in Indiana for minors is 2 years after they turn 18, so you have plenty of time to file a claim. That being said, contact a local personal injury attorney immediately as the sooner you contact them the better they'll be able to help.
Chase T Wilson's answer Worker's comp usually takes care of such things. I've never heard of an employer demanding you pay your work comp insurance while you're off work for a work related injury. Google worker's compensation attorneys in Indiana and give one a call. They'll know better than I do.
Chase T Wilson's answer If your son lives with you your homeowner's will probably also cover his negligence. The best course of action here is to turn the matter over to your homeowner's. They are required to represent you in any legal matter where you may have exposure.
Chase T Wilson's answer If you have an attorney who is handling your personal injury claim the insurance company shouldn't be calling you for any reason. If they do call you refer them to your attorney immediately.
Chase T Wilson's answer This should be a simple case, but with the injuries involved you'll want to contact a local personal injury lawyer. Please do so soon as the statute of limitations for these types of cases is 2 years. After that time has passed you won't be able to pursue the claim. If you have any further questions feel free to respond here, e-mail me, or call our office.
Chase T Wilson's answer In this case the employee would likely receive something from the doctor, assuming this is a work comp doctor, saying that he/she will need to be off work for a certain amount of time if the pain is too much. My recommendation in this situation would be to have the employee go back to the doctor to see if time off work is necessary. If the employee needs to take the muscle relaxer to get through the day, but it interferes with their ability to perform their duties then they likely need to be...
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