Although many people face periodic money troubles, sometimes, finances can get out of control to the point of no return. That means there's really no hope of being able to repay all the debt being accumulated, without the intervention of a lottery win or, more practically thinking, filing for bankruptcy. You may not have reached the point of no return just yet, may have reached it and not realized it or you could be in complete denial.
If you are in need of a lawyer to help you with a legal issue, you have the choice of hiring someone who is in practice for themselves or a law firm that employs a number of attorneys. While there is merit to both, you need to consider your situation. If the problem is simple and straightforward, you may choose a solo practitioner who specializes in your need, such as real estate or contract law.
If you've been looking for something to do as a career once you graduate, you should give serious consideration to becoming a process server. As a process server, you'll provide a valuable service to many different people. Here are four benefits you'll receive from embarking on a career as a process server.
Access to Networking
If you have a desire to someday get into the legal profession, working as a process server is a great way to start.
Parking lots and parking garages are crowded and busy most of the time with both cars and pedestrians. When you're trying to get into (or out of) a good spot, it's easy to end up into an accident. Even minor accidents can have serious consequences. Because of the possibility that you could end up in a lawsuit after a parking lot fender bender, it's important to take the right steps after you have one.
When thinking about whether to file a lawsuit against a manufacturer of a defective product, you'll likely have a lot of questions about the process. Although each situation is different, here are the answers to a few common questions people have about defective product lawsuits to help you determine the best way to handle your case.
Question #1: Is It True the Plaintiff Doesn't Actually Have to Buy or Use the Product to Sue for Damages?