Alexander Palutis' answer Your employer is required to report your work injuries to their insurance company and the State. There are several reporting requirements for both the employer and the injured worker. Therefore, I recommend that you contact a Board Certified Workers’ Compensation Attorney to discuss your circumstances in greater detail. Most attorneys will provide a free consultation. If you have suffered a work injury and your employer is being less than cooperative , then it is certainly time for you to...
Peter Munsing's answer Your car rental under your policy is only for the period when they have not paid you. It ends at that period. If you have 1700 in coverage, they will pay whatever your max is per day toward your bill.
By the way, responsibility under an auto policy continues from the time of the wreck. For instance, if you were hurt and need to see a doctor, even when your policy is cancelled they have to pay under it. However if your policy is gone you have to give the rental place new insurance or be...
Peter Munsing's answer rental isn't something they have to reopen. You can ask your agent but otherwise you will need to get yourself either a rental or pay a friend to use their car and see if there's a way you can insure it or get a hail damage special.
Mark Scoblionko's answer If you have property damage coverage and your insurance company has hired a lawyer to defend the case, the lawyer is responsible for defending the entire case, not just the portion of the claim covered by your insurance. You are actually the client being represented, not the insurance company, even for the portion of the claim that is covered by the insurance.
You should feel free to raise your question with the lawyer, and, in fact, you should.
Timothy Belt's answer There are many potential options in this situation including filing your own petition to Reinstate benefits after the surgery and to Review the description of injury to include the conditions set forth in the second IME. I would strongly suggest reviewing your options with your attorney, and if you do not have an attorney, obtain one as soon as possible.
Your only option is to sue. You can go to a magistrate and handle it yourself, without a lawyer. The problem is that the insurance company will almost assuredly appeal to "real" court, i.e., the Court of Common Pleas for the county in which the defendant lives or the accident happened, if you win. If that occurs, you will need a lawyer, and the result of the magistrate's hearing is wiped away. I usually advise my clients to skip the first step and go right...
Mark Scoblionko's answer You would need to consult with a lawyer to answer this question. A lawyer would presumably want to review your plan and any correspondence. An office conference would be necessary so that you could discuss with the lawyer all things that transpired and any conversations that you had with the insurance company.
Mark Scoblionko's answer Clearly the driver is responsible. The matter would have to be reviewed by a lawyer to determine if there is a case against the owner for what is called "negligent entrustment," and/or, if the driver was drinking at an establishment which held a liquor license, if there is a case against the establishment for what is called "dram shop liability."
Timothy Belt's answer Unless the knee is a work injury, this is not a workers' compensation question. If the knee is as a result of a work injury, it should not be submitted to short term disability. A workers' compensation claim should be filed.
Mark Scoblionko's answer If the deceased grandmother wrote a Will leaving the house to the three grandchildren and they renounce the bequest, the house passes as part of the residuary estate (that is, the balance of what is left). The father does not get the house automatically simply because the grandchildren renounce. If the grandchildren are also the residuary beneficiaries, they would then have to renounce the residuary estate, or at least that part of it. That would create a complete or partial intestacy. In...
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