Peter Munsing's answer No, but for your own closure I'd suggest you contact a member of the Ohio Assn for Justice.
The reason is that the decision to charge and the decision to sentence are not things that can give rise to liability if the convict convicts a crime as far as the State or County are concerned. If bad security allowed it that's a case against the property owner or security company, but not the county or state.
The administrator of your father's estate would be the only person who could initiate a lawsuit.
There are a lot of things that go into determining whether or not a property owner is responsible for a fall and resulting injuries, and there are also a lot of defenses available to property owners. You need to consult with an attorney to discuss the potential for bringing a lawsuit against the property owner.
Joseph W. Stadnicar Esq's answer This response is general in nature and you should seek the counsel and advice of an experienced Ohio lawyer to review all the aspects of your case. Do not rely on this answer as it is based on limited information.
Ohio's Political Subdivision Tort Liability Act creates a significant hurdle in such cases. Typically, such first responders will be immune from traditional negligence based liability. If the Narcan was wrongfully administered, and it was the proximate cause of your...
Peter Munsing's answer You have two issues. One is a claim against the city or the owner of the property.You need to contact a member of the Ohio Assn for Justice in your area --they give free consultations. You can explain your injuries. You then can ask about this issue but I don't see that they can do much in that regard because Medicaid regulations say if you don't need skilled nursing around the clock you go to another level of facility. You may want to look at public housing if that's an option.
Peter Munsing's answer You have an attorney I assume.For anyone reading this, you want to save all envelopes notices of cancellation come in.
Often insurance companies date the letter one day, send it a week later for the bulk rate. As to your other question, yes you can bring in the person that got her high, but depending on how your daughter comes across the jury may decide that she should have just said no.
Adam Studnicki's answer The person who shot the marine is responsible civilly and criminally. There may be restitution available through the criminal process. Insurance typically doesn't cover intentional acts like this. A local injury lawyer can confirm.
Please Take Notice: I am not your lawyer unless we enter into an engagement agreement in writing. This is general information that is given for legal education only. It is not legal advice, and it may not work for your specific situation. It is impossible...
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