It’s finally here: Tincher v. Omega Flex, the Pennsylvania Supreme Court’s overhaul of strict liability. If you’re unfamiliar with the recent turbulence surrounding strict liability, check out this post of mine from July 2012, which will take you all the way from Webb v. Zern, 220 A.2d 853, 854 (1966) to Beard v. Johnson & Johnson, Inc., 41 A.3d 823 (Pa. 2012).
Weill Cornell Medical College had an interesting article on their website about the growing problem of inappropriate, disruptive, or hostile behavior between nursing home residents.
Under Illinois workers’ compensation law, there is no set answer to this question, but I can tell you that it doesn’t or rather shouldn’t take a year and a half.
A few months ago, in a wrongful death case I have against one of the biggest companies in America, the company’s lawyer asked: will you agree to a mediation?
There is an old maxim that, “What big print giveth the fine print taketh away.” In a case involving a used car sale, our Georgia Supreme Court this week said, “not so fast.”
In June, a Walmart driver slammed his truck into the limousine carrying comedians Tracy Morgan and James McNair. Morgan suffered severe personal injury. The collision killed McNair.
Coral Beach of the Packer reports this morning that positive test results for salmonella contamination spurred Latin Specialties Inc., Houston, to recall 80 cases of whole avocados from Unity Groves Corp. in Florida.
The house is beautiful and glowing. Am standing with back to fully enclosed gas fireplace. Getting warm. Talking to Steven who is sitting by the chess board.
Under the Governmental Tort Liability Act (“GTLA”), governmental entities are immune from lawsuits that arise from the “exercise and discharge” of their functions.
As a mother of two boys, I was shocked to read in the recent news of children who were ingesting Tide laundry pods and losing their lives. When a mother in Florida last year checked in on her baby, she discovered that her 7-month-old had somehow gotten ahold of a Tide laundry pod.