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How long do I have to bring a case?

Personal Injury Question and Answer

Here are some answers to some commonly asked personal injury related questions.

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How long do I have to bring a case?

Posted by Anderson Law on Jun 14 2010
How long do I have to bring a case? >>
In Washington, the general rule is that you must bring your lawsuit within three (3) years of the date of your injury for a tort claim such as a car accident. However in some cases like intentional torts you may only have 2 years (1 year for damage caused by slander, libel). You should not wait to consult an attorney. There are many pitfalls in pursuing a claim which can only be avoided with sound legal advice. The best way to protect your legal rights is to contact an attorney as soon as possible following an injury to yourself or loved ones.

Last changed: Jul 29 2011 at 1:02 PM

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Good Info By Guest on Jun 15 2010 at 10:07 AM
Thank you for the info, I got in an accident in Washington a year and a half ago and wan't sure if I was too late or not. By Guest on May 17 2012 at 2:01 PM
Do not wait act on it as fast as possible!!!
wkTj5bLY9Z By Guest on Jul 28 2013 at 10:07 AM
The absolute BEST way to find a laweyr for any purpose is by a Referral. Find a friend who has had a good experience with a laweyr. Call that laweyr, who probably doesn't do 13 s, and ask them if they'd find you a referral. You've got a good chance that they don't want to let your friend down and send you to a chump, and will check up on them as only other laweyrs know how. I don't care how slick their TV ad is or how big their phone book ad is, I'd much rather go in saying Joe sent me than My, what a big advertising budget you have, Grandma.
ox3O746I By Guest on Jul 29 2013 at 5:44 PM
Taking off the top 33.8% of the current King County meiadn single family home price of $435,000 would translate to a new meiadn of $287,970.I think you missed this: Interpreting the DataUsers sometimes misinterpret the valuation metrics by assuming that a particular degree of overvaluation implies that house prices aredestined to decline by that amount. So, for example, the observation that Reno, Nevada is overvalued by 46 percent is mistakenly taken tomean that prices there are headed for a 46 percentdrop.This would not necessarily be correct for the following reasons. First, housing markets tend to adjust very gradually and price declines, when they occur, have historically averaged 14 quarters in duration. Because house prices determinantsgenerally improve over that time (especiallypopulation density and incomes) we observe that price declines are about one-half the initial degree of overvaluation (see Appendix C in House Prices in America: Valuation Update). Secondly, we caution against over interpreting the metrics sincethe historically normal dispersion of valuations is quite wide. Specifically, our model has a standard deviation in house price valuations of +/-13 percent, meaning that any valuation between 13 percent overvalued and 13 percent undervaluedshould be considered statistically normal. Finally, we acknowledge that the estimates of over, or undervaluation will vary with periodic updates, as will the percentage threshold used toidentify “extremely overvalued” markets. These changes, though slight, reflect two things. First,various “input” data are revised as more current, and accurate, information become available. Forexample, the house price data are revised with each quarterly update. Second, the model is reestimatedeach quarter to incorporate all available information. As such, the “historic relationships” between home prices and other factors will alsochange somewhat. Rate this comment: 0 0
JZVe7M73iHr7 By Guest on Jul 29 2013 at 9:51 PM
Meshugy is considered a troll bescuae he picks and chooses his data to slant his arguments, and he often reposts old arguments that have already been totally refuted. Everybody has their viewpoints. He may slant his offerings, but he's not doing it in a fashion that I personally would consider troll like, but that's just my opinion.I moved to Seattle back in March from California, with the idea of starting anew in a more approchable real estate market than whence I started. I am/was/would be a first time home buyer. Originally a bay area native, I left full well believing that there was a bubble (in cali), and that soon a lot of overleveraged people would be put into some very uncomfortable postions. I got to seattle to discover prices going through the roof, and everybody saying it was healthy and normal growth. Anyway, my BS dectetor started ringing pretty loudly, and I started doing my own research. Eventually I stumbled upon this blog, which has been a terrific source of information from both sides of the fence. There is 2 sides to every story, and even though I have formed my opinion about the real estate market here, I'm still open to being wrong, and hearing viewpoints from people who are willing to debate intelligently. I for one look forward to what meshugy has to say bescuae it tickles my own doubts which in turn forces me to understand what I belive to be true, and therefore, to me anyway, his slanted' arguments are welcome Even though I'm pretty sure he's wrong. =) Rate this comment: 0 0 [url=]pgkwamz[/url] [link=]qktkslugzyc[/link]

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