The Interesting History and Present Day Status of Bankruptcy

Posted on: 24 February 2015
With the invention of public marketplace came currency and also debt. People have long struggled with what to do about persons who have changes in circumstances and an accumulation of debts they are no longer able to satisfy. This is a very brief history of the notion of bankruptcy and what it means for people today. Where the Word Bankruptcy Comes From The word bankruptcy probably comes from two latin words: bancus which means bench or table and ruptus which means broken.
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How To Stay Safe In A Domestic Violence Situation With An Infant

Posted on: 13 February 2015
Standing face to face with someone who is attacking you verbally and physically can be life altering. When you have to worry about someone in addition to yourself such as an infant or small child, your worries and concerns double. If you've been suffering at the hands of an abuser, and the abuser is your husband, you need to get away safely and protect yourself and your baby from harm now and in the future.
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When To Call A Wrongful Death Attorney For Alcohol Related Deaths

Posted on: 6 February 2015
While situations involving a wrongful death can be heartbreaking and challenging for the family of the deceased, it is important to know your rights. If the death of a person under 21 years of age involved alcohol, you will want to ensure justice gets fully served and you are compensated for your pain and suffering. Death by Alcohol Unfortunately underage drinking is all too common in the United States. According to the National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism, 5,000 people under the legal drinking age of 21 die each year from alcohol-related incidences including:
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Situations When Social Security May Not Consider Your Doctor's Opinion

Posted on: 29 January 2015
Although the Social Security Administration generally gives a treating doctor's opinion significant weight when considering a disability claim, that's not always the case. Your doctor must provide evidence that your medical impairment will prevent you from performing any substantial gainful activity continuously for 12 months or more. If your treating doctor doesn't provide adequate information relating to your impairments and how they limit what you can do, your claim may be denied even if your physician feels you are disabled.
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