Category: Personal Injury

Social gatherings this time of year raise a number of interesting legal questions about who is or is not responsible in the event that someone injures themselves either while attending the party or making their way home.
This UBC study concludes that many common prescription medications pose a risk of causing a car crash.
Most people are aware that they are supposed to shovel the sidewalk in front of their house after a snowfall. Many people are aware of what time their municipality expects them to do so.
Gathering evidence immediately after a car crash is often crucial to the success of your personal injury claim.
At its core, a personal injury claim involves assessing the difference between an injured claimant’s reality, and what their reality would have been had a car accident, or other injury-causing event, had not happened.
In a case identified by the court as analogous to David and Goliath, the hard ball tactics of the insurer deprives it of its costs, despite successfully defending a claim for personal injury.
This Article in the Province Newspaper by a Doctor shows why No Fault is not good for the injured.
This article by an economist shows the NDP’s justification for No Fault makes No Sense.
A recent case in Ontario found a rec league hockey player responsible for significant damages for a blindside hit in a no contact league.
In the latest ‘reform of the law for collision victims in BC, the NDP have passed a new regulation shortening the time to submit receipts to ICBC from 2 years to a mere 60 days.
In a recent Supreme Court of British Columbia case the court confirmed that if you are injured by a hit and run driver, you do not need to do everything conceivable in order to identify the driver.
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