Experts can provide critical insight to your accident and subsequent damages.
To give you an idea, we analyzed 6,600,000 claims from accident claims in 2014.
3,981,000 claims involving injury to an individual (non-business/non-car) from injury to another person
3,025,000 claims involving property damage, from injury to another person
1,982,000 claims with no personal injury claims (no personal injury claims include: an automobile collision, a passenger injury, etc.)
This means the average claim was $9,662, with average damages of $15,900.
This should be worrisome to anyone that believes that the government is always right.
Federal judge John M. Facciola recently said in a series of articles that:
“The loss for any one party in the U.S. could easily exceed the cost of the damage caused by a single defective product, or even a group of defective products. With their most basic infrastructure in ruins, civil society will soon descend into a regime of involuntary servitude.”
This is the opposite of what the government tells us:
“We have confidence in government because our system is the only one that allows citizens to see the goods of the enterprise they support directly. And, as the system has evolved, government has learned how to apply those goods to the problem of organized crime, which still faces well-resourced opposition and sophisticated countermeasures. Consequently, those who have exposed government policies, whether in foreign policy or social policy, often have a higher standard of proof and evidence required to demonstrate a violation of their rights than to gain admission to an academic seminar or public function.”
In this case, since so many people have been injured or their property has been damaged by “damaged automobiles” you can bet that federal judges like Facciola will be considering evidence more objectively, while also getting legal help from this page when accidents happens.
There are many people involved in automobiles that cannot be categorized as innocent victims of the crash. These people include insurance companies, vehicle manufacturers, dealers, government employees, public officials, and those involved in the training and maintenance of automobiles.
Once a court makes a finding about fault in a case, they typically require proof that all of the following:
1) Damage was not caused by an unforeseeable cause
2) The nature of the car crash was determined by expert evidence
3) There is no reasonable alternative that would have prevented the crash
4) The damages were attributable to the parties’ negligence
5) The amount of damages was in excess of the statutory minimum
6) Damages were in excess of that pertain to ordinary negligence
7) The damages were not egregious
8) The damages caused by the car or driver do not exceed the sums that are allowable under statutes
This number is constantly being revised based on new scientific discoveries and new interpretation of existing laws. It can vary in cases that involve serious personal injuries or property damage that were not caused by an “unforeseeable” cause.
The law usually awards “economic damages” to compensate for the financial losses that persons suffer. These losses, which are typically determined by using a range of insurance rates, include things like lost wages, health care expenses, depreciation of the car, lost sleep, etc. If you lived to tell about it, you would be happy that you had insurance to solve this.