Rideshare services, such as Uber and Lyft, have become a widely-known and commonly-used amenity in this day and age. However, there are a few tips to keep in mind to ensure your own personal safety and security while utilizing rideshare services.
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Overall, the cases decided in the West Virginia Supreme Court’s spring term were a disappointment to plaintiffs. In this overview, we will look at three broad categories of cases: torts, arbitration, and oil and gas.
Today, Erin Dodd reminds us to take a moment to digest the meaning of the word FREEDOM and to reflect upon the word and the what it means to you.
Now that summer is well underway, it is a good time to revisit and think about some safety tips to survive the heat, summer activities, and ensure that everyone has a fun, healthy, and safe summer.
It is summertime, and that means that school is out for a couple of months, including for many law students. Summer break is an important time for law students to have some time away from the classroom and switch their book learning out with some “real life” legal experience. What does that typically involve?
In Krappa v. Lyons, the Pennsylvania Superior Court revisited Pennsylvania’s Peer Review Protection Act (“PPRA”) in determining whether a physician’s credentialing file is immune from discovery. Ty Smith explains.
S'mores and syrup and sauerkraut- Oh my! Find out why Sally Blon is not a fan of these foods in today's blog.
Most people are aware that a dog owner can be sued if their dog bites someone. According to the Centers for Disease Control, 885,000 people are bitten by dogs each year, and one out of every five of those require medical attention. But, what if a dog doesn’t bite you, but instead knocks you down or scratches you causing injury?
In his last blog post, Geoff Brown talked about how the law forces a medical-malpractice plaintiff to hire an expert who must then use a series of magic words to identify the key facts supporting his/her opinion. In the sixth and final part of his blog series, Brown explains what happens next.
Previously, Geoff Brown argued that in medical negligence cases, the jury only gets to hear facts that have been pre-filtered by medical experts. In this post, he explain the mechanics of how that happens.