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Articles Tagged with Car accident attorney

Personal injury Lawyer Matt Arnold answers the question: “I was involved in a motor vehicle accident with injuries. Do I need a lawyer?”

Being in a car accident is always a stressful and overwhelming experience, especially if you have sustained an injury. Many people do not know what to do following a crash, and some are confused about whether or not they should hire a car accident attorney in North Carolina.

Charlotte Personal Injury Attorney Matt Arnold answers the question: ” Is a tractor-trailer accident the same as an automobile accident?”

As the idea of autonomous vehicles inches closer to reality, many questions remain to be answered. There are questions about safety and reliability and central to both is the issue of legal liability. Today, when an accident takes place it’s the driver (and his or her insurance company) that is personally on the hook for any damages. Once the driver cedes control to a machine, who becomes liable then? The vehicle’s owner? The vehicle’s manufacturer? The software designer?

Charlotte Personal Injury Attorney Matt Arnold answers the question: “What can you sue for in a personal injury case?”

If you’ve been injured in an accident and have expenses that need to be paid as a result, it may occur to you to file a lawsuit against the person responsible for causing the harm. If you hire a good lawyer and the facts are on your side, you may win a judgment from the court in your favor, requiring the defendant to pay for things like time off work, medical bills and pain and suffering. What you may not realize is that the money you win may not all be yours and that your insurance company has the ability to swoop in and seek reimbursement for money it spent on your behalf.

Charlotte Personal Injury Attorney Matthew R. Arnold of Arnold & Smith, PLLC answers the question “What can you sue for in a personal injury case?”

A very interesting article was recently published by the news website Vice. The article discussed the increasing technological developments of prosthetics and how scientists are getting amazingly good at merging man and machine. Though this is great news for those requiring the use of prosthetic devices, it raises some strange new legal questions. Chief among them, if a person’s prosthesis is injured, does the injury amount to property damage or, could it instead be classified as personal injury?

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